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Full text of "Duluth Evening Herald"






























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lil^s BULUTH EVENING HERA 



TWENTY-THIRD YEAR. 



LAST EDITION, 



MONDAY, JUNE 19, 1905. 



BATTLE IN FAR EAST 
MIGHT BE DISASTROUS 
TO PEACE MOVEMENT 



Keep Opposing Armies fKAllvC AijKEC^ lU 

JOIN CONFERENCE 



Apart. 



Oyama Has the Russians 
Encircled In a Big 

Net. 



Announcement of Pleni- 
potentiaries Will Soon 
Be Made. 



Washington, June 19.— While the 
progress of the preliminary negoti- 
ations for peace between the Far East- 
ern belligerents is ntcessarily slow at 
this stage of the prtceedings, it Is 
known that President Roosevelt hopes 
they praiticaly may be concluded be- 
fore he shuil go to Oystei Bay for the 
summer. His desire to facilitate, in 
every possible way, the negotiations 
IfKiuced him to reconsider hie tnginal 
plan to go to Oyster Bay this week. 
After his vi.slt to Worcester and Wil- 
llanjstcwji, Mi.ss., where he will go to 
attend the commencement exercises of 
Clark university and Wiliiarns college. 
he will return to Washington, arriving 
here Jiexi Friday rncrning. It is ex- 



Over Morocco If an Agreement on 
Points Can Be Reached. 

Berlin, June 19.— Premier Rouvierrif Britain thereby was given a chance 
has informed Prince Radolln, the Ger- »<> destroy the Gemrmn navy^ As a re- 

,^ . ,' „ I suit of this feeling there Is great actlv- 

man ambassador at Pans, that France | j^y j^ ^^^ German navy and it has 

is inclined to accept the invitation to j never been so alert or so perfectly ready 
take part in the proposed conference 1 for defenst as now. A plausible ex« 

,, „„ . —, „^«^ ,^^. .'^^.^.nr, o.-.^ U'lanation for this alarmist view \h that 

on M.rocco, pro ^'ided the '^.-rman andjj^^^.^^j ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^ anxious to 

French governments can reach a mut- ^^gt t^e preparedness and speed with 
ually satisfactory agreement as to thejv.hich the navy could be placed upon a 



WISCONSIN 
WET 

Enormous Downpour of 

Rain Docs Great Amount 

of Damage. 

Streets of Madison Flooded 

With Nine Inches 

of Water. 



precise points to be considered by the I ^var basis and therefore desired that the 
, ,^ ... .„ ^ 1,, I officers should feel the thrill and stimu- 

conferets. The conviction will be able 

to agree en this program. Although 

earnest difttrences of view are yet to 

be reconciled, the authoritalWe judg- 



ment of the foreign office is that they 

will all be overcome by negotiation. 
M. Rouvier has thus yielded to Prince 
Von Buelow on two essential points, 



lus of an immediate cause to bring out 
the best that is in them. 



Paris, June 19.— Official quarters here 
today show a feeling of confidence con- 
cerning the early adjustment of the 
Franco-German* controversy, which is 
in marked contrast with the agitation 
and depression of the last week. It Is 



on which M. Delcasse, the former mln- definitely stated that the negotiations i 



Madison, Wla., June 19.— An enor- 
mous downpour of rain occurred here 
last night, accompanied by heavy wind. 
The streets were flooded with. nine in- 
ches of water in places. Sidewalks 
were carried away and cellars flooded. 

Reports from surrounding country 
here are that thousands of doUai-s of 
damage wa« done by the storm. The 
chief damage was by hail which cov- 
ered ground inches deep. In some 
places, all windows on the north and 
west sides of the buildings were de- 
stroyed and roofs splintered beyond 
saving. Fruit treea were completely 
stripped. Grain was pounded into the 
mud and killed. Corn and tobacco 
crops are almost a total loss. Flood«i 
caused by the enomious downpour of 
rain levelled the bay crop in many 
meadows and buried the hay under a 
Icyer of mud. Some stock and much 
poultry was killed. A number of per- 
sons caught in the storm were badly 
injured. 



MANY OF THE STRIKING 
TEAMSTERS APPLY FOR 
THEIR OLD POSITIONS 




THE STEAMER CITY OF 
COLLI NGWOOD BURNS 

Is Totally Destroyed By Flames- 
Two Deckhands Lose Lives. 



Ister, had refused the invitation to 
take part In a Morocco conft renee. M. 
Rouvier first consented to leopen the 
question, and second, agreed to take 
part in the conference, provided the 
protocol Is in conformity with French 
interests. This will be accepted by 



pected that If nothing unforeseen shall) 

have occurred in the meantime, some | «/rmary. which wiUiimi^ the dell^^^^ 

definite anouncement of the status of 
the negotiations may bt made soon 
after his return. There is a possi- 
bility even, that the selection of the 
plenipotentiaries of both Russia and 
Japan may be announced before the 
president leaves tomorrow for Massa- 
chusetts. 

A hnal determination of the seat of 
the conference having been reached, 
the president, in common with the po- 
litical world. Is awaiting the actUn 

of the belligerent nations as to their, , . . i. . .v. 

peace envoys. With that pait of the 8«^»*"'P an excuse to checK the gjreat 
.,.. ,h^ ...^«i^^^t r,«,„r=.n^, hav I Prosrress which is makl " 

armament. This 



ation of the conference. Great Britain, 
supporting France, had also refused to 
joJM the proposed conference, but For- 
eign Secretary L.ansdowne has. It is 
understood, stated that if France ac- 
cepted, Great Britain would also ac- 
cept. A great diplomatic battle is In 
progress, with the probabilities leaning 
toward tht German success. 

No adequate view of the German feel- 
ing at this time can be presented with- 
out making note of the very general 
belief in naval circles that Germany !s 
seeking an excute to check the great 
program, the president, naturally, lias j Progress which is making in the Ger- 

nothing to do When the selections l '"''», ^"''^ ^"-^^YT' ^•'' /^' T 
have ^en made the names of the en- 1 ^"•'''•^'y expressed among naval officials 



voys of the respective government wlllj 
be ci rnmunkated to the governments ' 



of all 
<Jreat 



clashes. 
Britain 



It n: 
would 



France should suffer 



their view that 
be willing that 
defeat on land, 



between Premier Rouvier and Prince 
Radolin. the German ambassador, give 
promise of accord within the pre.sent 
week. This, doubtless, will be for an 
International conference, with the 
scope clearly defined, so as not to give 
the slightest prejudice to French in- 
terests or obligations, but rather to 
supplement the International agree- 
ments France heretofore has made. 
The conversations between M. Rouvier 
and Prince Radolin are proceeding In 
the mo.st amicable spirit, with a feeling 
m.xnifest on both sides to reach an 
agreement. 

A singular development of the situa- 
tion is the attitude of the Socialists, 
under the leadership of M. Jaures, who 
joined hands with the Nationalists In 
resisting any extreme demands of Ger- 
many. The Socialists heretofore have 
been foremost In seeking a Franco- 
German approachment, but they now 
maintain that this sentiment should 
not lead the government to ' permit 
Germany to dictate her own terms 
concerning the foreign policy of 
France. 



GENERAL SYNOD 
IS IN SESSION 



MEN OF WAR GATHER AT ST. PAUL 



In interest, and formally announced to[ 
the world. It is the hope here that i 
arrangements for the conference may 
proceed with such facility as to avert | 
a gtneral engagement In Manchuria 
between the forces of Gens. Linevitch 

and Oyama. The precipitation of aj 

great battU- at the present stage of I 

the peace neg» tiations v.oulo be re- j St. Paul. June 19. — Assistant Secre- ,sence of Gen. Dick of Ohio, who Is ill at 
garded here as the most unfortunate 'tary of War Robert S. Oliver and his home. Gen. Dick notified the local 
error of judgment, an error which party. Including reprt-sentatlves of committee last night th.ai unless 
might imperil seriously the negoti- army and marine corps arrived In St. [condition was much better before the 
ations. Indeed, it is believed that in; Paul, today, in a special car over the convention he would not attend the 
some quarters, that whatever might be i Northwestern road to attend the meet- j meeting. When the convention was 



Collingwood, June 19.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— The steamer City of 
Collingwood was totally destroyed by 
fire here early today. Fire was discov- 
ered at 2 o'clock, and spread so rap- 
idly that the officers and crew had to 
escape only in their night clothes. 
Several had to jump overboard into 
the bay, where they were rescued by 
firemen. Two deckhands were cut off 
entirely on board the burning craft and 
they were burned to death. The entire 
contents of the boat were lost. The 
burned boat arinved on her regular run 



at 10:30 last night, having released the 
steamer Britannic from Campbell, 
where she had stranded in the fog dur- 
ing the afternoon. She tied up at her 
dock, waiting for morning to unload 
her cargo of general merchandise. 

The City of Collingwood was one of 
the best of the Canadian fleet of pas- 
senger boats. She was built in 1883, 
and after taking a party to the World's 
fair that year In Chicago, she was put 
on the Georgian bay tourist route. She 
v>as owned by the North Shore Navi- 
gation company of Collingwood, and 
was valued at $80,000. The loss Is fully 
covered by insurance. 



Appear Individually and 

Ask to Be Taken 

Back. 



Nothing to Say About 
Deliveries to Boy- 
cotted Firms. 



Indication That Strike 

Will Soon Be Called 

Off. 



BOYCOTT OF AMERICAN GOODS 

EXTENDS RAPIDLY IN CHINA 



Tien Tsin, June 19.— Two important 
meetings were held yesterday in the 
native city in connection with the anti- 
American propaganda. The meetings 
were attended by 6C0 students, repre- 
senting twenty-six colleges. Several 
resolutions were passed, among the 

most important being: 
To boycott American goods, to 



Delegates From Evangeli- 
cal Lutheran Churches 
Hold First Meeting. 

Pittsburg, June 19— The four days' 
session of the general synod of the 
Evangelical Lutheran church in Am- 
erica, convened today with devotional 
exercises. Nothwithstanding the warm 
weather all the 260 delegates were In 
their seats. The first business was the 
biennial report of the board of church 
extension. 

The report was the bePt In the his- 
tory of the work of the board. For the 
two years ending April 30 last the total 
receipts were $145,194 an Increase over 
the report of 1303 of $12,320. 
The total assets were $471,869 
which Includes $274,869 on the 
books as overdue loans. During the bl- 
ennium fifty-two churches were aided jj„ the Hudson when the shower of de" 



stimulate Chinese manufactures, to 
circulate anti-American literature, and 
to record results. 

Other bodies, representing 200 mem- 
bers from the commercial guilds of 
seventeen provinces have signed an 
agreement under a mutual bond to 
forfeit 50,0C0 taels if any member is 
reported purchasing American goods. 

The Pekln guilds arc circulating 
10,000 copies of the agreement. 



SHOWER OF STEEL KILLS BATHERS 



New York, June 19. — Two deaths al-iand instantly 
ready have resulted from the shower of ^"'l drowned, 
steel and clouds of steam which follow- 
ed the boiler explosion near the banks 
of the Hudson river on the upper West 
side yesterday. The victims were 



the result of such a conflict, it would ' ings of the Interstate National Guard [called to order, Col. John Lawler, chap- 
arta:.se so much bitterness that the ne- ; association, to be held In Armory hall [lain general of the Minnesota National 
g( tiations, the status of which are i here. Guard, delivered the Invocation and 

now so favorable, would collapse. I The first session was called to order Governor Johnson and Mayor Smith 

It can be SJiid that the president I? at 10 o'clock by Gen. Gobln of Pennsyl- i welcomed the delegates to the state 
giving no heed to irritating personal vania, first vice president, in the ab-iand city, 
references to him which have appeared 
in a part of the Russian press. His 
conduct of the peace negotiations thuSj 
far has been a* nearly directly as 



by loans and 203 received donations, an 
his j increase of 72. The amount raised by 
the 25 synods In two years was $69,772 
which waa $13,663 less than the ap- 
portionment. 

Recommendations were ma.de that the 
apportionment for church extension re- 
main for the next twn years at twenty 
cents i>er member, t.h6 same as now 
and that the apportionment for a par- 
sonage fund be five cents per member. 



possible with the emperors of the bel- 
ligerent powers and the arrangements 
concluded, represent their personal 
views as well as his own. The refer- 
ence to the president by an Important 
St. Petersburg newspaper as a "broker " 
is regarded here as most unhappy, 
although it is known in Washington 
that It does not reflect the sentiments 



BOY KILLED BY PITCHED 



BALL 



Dagnault, who wa." playing centerfield 
for the bridge company, carnc to bat In 
the fourth inning. Pitcher Schrioder of 
the opposing team sent In a swift inshoot, 
which struck the young man squarely 
over the heart. He staggered back and 
fell. Every effort was made to revive the 
lad. but he died before the doctor ar- 
rived. 



MinneaiKJll.o, June 10.— (Special to The 

Herald )— Earl Dagnault. 813 I'nlvcrslty 

av«*niie sc»ithea.«t. was almost instantly 

killed by being struck by a pitched ball. 

The game waa being played on the old 
i CI >. ' university campus betwt^en teams vi the 
of the St. Petersburg government. Such ; ^^merlcan Bridge company and the Har- 
comments serve, however, to accentu- 1 rison & Smith s. 
ate the desire of the president and of 
the powers generally to avert, if poss- 

T^i' ZT^^v^"'V^Xx"S""^!^' tSe"R"««»^n had not yet been apprised of, of Flint, Mich 

the Manchuria., battiehtta, lesi tne , , . _. ^ _ ,^ ^^^^ ^.^^ ^^ thtlothers. All o: the Injured were badly 

number of [shocked but will recover. Three of 
plenipotentiaries, but the officials in-! them, John C Egrist and R. Kenzia 
theTniaV'be bjThTpoVers oFtiTe war:<i'cated that Russia would be found and Roy Weatherby are paralyzed 

party in the empire. willing tc meet Japan s wishes. Any 

I number of plenipotentiaries from one 

1 to three Is agreeable to Russia. In 

i addition to the names 'of Ambassador 

i Nelidoff and Count Rosen, the name 

Russia Definitely Accepts City I ^l p*^"' ^'^ Maartens. professor of 



the Manchuriari battlefield, lest me ; """""T" ""-■—' .^^ - 
conciliatory efforts heretofore may be , J^l»^^>^ ^^ wit.nes as lo i 
rendered fruitless through the utter- ; Pfa'^ m^^tm» or the^ 
ances of the Russian press, backed as' 



WASHINGTON SELECTED. 



and Injuring five 



SECRETARY TAFT 



as Meeting Place. 

St. Petersburg, June 19.— Russia has 
finally and definitely accepted Wash- 
ington as the meeting place of the Rus- 
sian arvd Japanese pleniptttentiaries, 
the foreign office having waived its re- 
quest for reconsideration at the per- 



To Be Made Chief Justice, 
Says Rumor. 

Washington, June 19.— Chief Justice 
Melville W. F^iller is to retire from 



INDEPENDENT 
ASSOCIATION 



desire: to give the fullest and fairest 
opportunity to President Roosevelt's 
proposal for a peace conference is 
hereby manifested 



ternational law at the university of 
St. Petersburg, and a member of the 
International arbitration court, is now 
mentioned, as also is the suggestion 

that Oc-unt Cassini might possibly be j the supreme bench and is to be appoint- 
on* of the plenipotentiaries. If the I ^^ by the president as a member of 

impression ,T;^f »} P'-^^JJf ^^j/*'* ^f;'"": ' the international board cf arbitration. 

eign office that Japan intends to send, .r., ,,. ,, r^ - 

Marquis Ito and possibly other states- ' Secretary of War William H. Taft of 

m«n from Japan is true, it is pointed Ohio is to be appointed chief justice | tage.s of standardizing equipments and 

. ,, -. .. r.,.. ^ ~i.i. I 'operation will be fully discussed, with 

a view of satisfying the largest pos- 
sible number of companies. 



Of Telephone Companies 

Will Hold Meetings 

In Chicago. 

Chicago, June 19.— Delegates to the 
convention of the National Interstate 
Independent Telephone association, 
which will open here tomorrow, are 
arriving. No fewer than 1,000 dele- 
gates and exhibitors are expected dur- 
ing the week, and eTery known phase 

of the telephone business will be ex- 
ploited. One of the leading questions 
to be discussed at the meeting is the 
possibility of installing an independent 
company in New York city, it is de- 
clared, and the subject of uniform toll 
rates ' for inter-connecting telephone 
plants will be another Important topic. 
The association has divided the terri- 
tory into districts, which will be rep- 
resented by delegates, and the advan- 



killed or made helpless 
Four other persons who 
were injured are in a hospital in a 
serious condition. Twenty others who 
were treated by physicians are at their 
homes and two men are under arrest 
and will be held pending an investig- 
, ^ ,, , , „ .ation of the explosion. One of the men 

Joseph Morran, colored, a Areman, U^t id by the police Is Daniel Barry, as- 
whose death resulted from scalds and sLstant engineer at the subway con- 
Frank Marone, 18 years old. Marone, jstructlon company's power hou.^e where 
with three companions was swimming j the explosion occurred. He Is one of 

the four seriously Injured. The other 
l.s John L. Keaveny who says he is only 
a clerk for the company and says he 
had nothing to do with the operation of 
the plant. 



brls fell over the water. He was not 
seen again and the police who have In- 
vestigated the case say it is certain 
that he was struck by a fiying missile 



ATLANTIC WINS AUXILIARY RACE 



Island of Heligoland, June 19. — The i built schooner yacht Navahoe owned by 
American schooner yacht Atlantic won] George W. Wat Jens of Germany wa^, 

., - ... ^,. f ^ r.^,. .third in forty-two hours, twenty-eight 

the race for auxiliary yachts from Dov- ' 5^^^^^ 3^/ thirty-two seconds, and 

er to Heligoland completing the course the British schooner yacht Sunshine, 
in forty-one hours, twenty-six minutes | owned by L. H. Solomon, was fourth, 

and twenty-four seconds. The annual K*""*^-*^^'* ^''"''*' 'orty-three minutes 

^ ^ »T 1- . J i«n<3 forty-eight seconds, 

race from Dover to Heligoland was r^^^ decision of the judges is that the 
won by the schooner yacht Susanne, jgusanne w'ns the annual Dover-Heligo- 
owned by HuldschinsKy of Germany. Hand race, with the Therese second and 
Timo forty hours, forty-three minutes I the Navahoe third. Emperor William 
and forty seconds. The yawl Therese, 1 was to have seen the finish, but re- 
owned by Felix Simon of Germany was jmalned on board the imperial yacht 
second in forty hours, fifty-eight mln- iHohenzoUern at Cuxhaven on account 
utes and fifty seconds. The American of the thick fog prevailing. 



sonal direction of the emperor, whose Ljut that the meeting cannot occur with- q, the supreme court to succeed Justice 



Fuller. 



a 
its 



in a month. In the meantime, so far 
as indicated here, there has been no 
moves in the direction itf a suspension { This information comes In such 

I of hostilities. No confirmation has j way as to command confidence in 

After his conference with Ambassa- ^^^^^ received here of the report from I authenticity, especially in view of the 
dor Meyer. Count I^amsdorff. the for- I ^^ ya^ari of June 17. that negoti- 1, » .t, . t, ./ .^ , . 

t;ign minister, went to Peterhof and ; j^^io^^ f^^ an armistice had been be- ' ^^^t that President Roosevelt is known 
laid the matter before the emperor, ^^^ between Field Marshal Oyam.a : to have told one of his confidential 
who, on learning that insistence on , ^^^ q^,^^ Linevitch. On the contrary, ; advisers recently that he would ap- 
The Hague might endanger the r>ego- i ^jj^ latest news from the front leaves 'point Secretary Taft chief Justice, 
tiations, directed Count L^irnsdorff tc jjttit doubt that Oj-ama's columns are j It has been well understood for some 
inform Amtassador Meyer that Russia ' ^^ rr^c^ion and disquieting lurncrs are 1 months that Secretary Taft's appoint- 
would accept Washington. | current here regarding the position of ; ment as chief justice w&s probable in 

It was after midnight when the for- I ^y^^ Russian army according to which the event of Justice Fuler's retirement _ 

eign minister returned from Peterhoff. , ^3^^^,^^ ^^^ succeeded in pushing both ' during the present administration, ■^^^\'^l'l^J^^S^'r'^ii^ny o7 tliTflrms 

hilt An^Kncoa/lr.1- Mfvcr M7as frirthivlth I . . _ . - >, J »i.., 1.. 'fViQt tv,c ,-,•-.!.. t|..ii->» «.-. r.^c.r\f,Ao. 4» mercnanOIBe. 03.0.113 vl u»o urma 



FOREIGN FIRMS 

Are Ordered to Depart From 
Port Arthur. 

Chefu, June 19.— American and Eu- 
ropean firms still In Port Arthur have 
been notified by the Japanese author- 
ities to depart and to remove 



AN UNDERSTANDING 

Finally Reached By Rival 
Mining Companies. 

Spokane, June 19.— Fred Bradley, exe- 
cutive head of the Bunker Hill and Sul- 
livan lead mine at Warner, Idaho, ha.s 
also been made general manager by the 
Federal Mining afid Smelting company of 
the Cour DAle*ieM. His appointment Is 
regarded as signifying that the American 
SmelUng and Refining company Intere.sts, 
which controls the P'ederal have also sue- 



firmed by the senate last week. Mr. 
Barnes Is a Democrat and a prominent 
lawyer. He was cue of Governor l..a 
Folfette's attornles In the suit before the 
supreme court Involving the <|uestlcn of 
the use of the words "Reguf.n Republic- 
an" on the olTicial ballot at the last elec- 
tion. The senate has agreed 10 confirm 
the appointment of Mr. Barnes. 



Chicago, June 19.— A pronounced 
break in the ranks of the siriliers oc- 
curred today. For the first time since 
the strike began many weeks ago, 
there were numerous instances where 
striking teamsters applied individually 
for former ixisitions without waiting 
for the strike to be formally declared 
oft. This was especially true at the 
lumber yards. George K. W>nlg of 
the Wenig Teaming company said to- 
day: "Many of my old teamsters 
have asked ftr their positions. Not 
one of them said anything about de- 
liveries to the boycotted firms. I have 
done nothing yet in the mailer, and 
shall not do anything until I consult 
with the other -employers." 

There were indicatlor.s today that 
the teamsters' strike would come to an 
end before the close of this week. The 
anouncement was made, fiom a 
source high in the counsels of th6 
union, that the strikers will be allowed 
to decide for themselves whether the 
strike shall be called off without con- 
ditions or be allowed to continue. 

Present plans, which will be set on 
foot officially tonight at the special 
meeting of the teamsters' joint coun- 
cil, contemplate a referendum durinc 
the next few days, by which each of 
the teamsters may decide for himself 
whether he has had enough of the war- 
fare. 

One of the strongest arguments In 
favor of the referendum. It is argued, 
is the fact that the peace terms of the 
employer.*? contain demands diametric- 
ally opp(>sed to the principles of the 
teasters' organization and that the 
drivert- would rather call off the strike 
than agree to them. 

Negotiations are in progress between 
the Freight Handlers' union and more 
than a sec re of lailroad companies for 
a new agreement. Over 4,000 members 
of the oiganizatlon are demanding an 
incerase iii wages amounting to 10 per 
cent. The scale now ranges from |1.75 
to %1 a day and the present agreement 
expires July 1. 

The peace party "0/ the striking 
teamsters was busy today outlining 
plans for forcing an end of fne strike. 
Tonight "tht steering committee" ap- 
pointed Saturday at the meeting of 
the anti-Shea and anti-Klrlke elements, 
will endeavor to carry its point in the 
teasters' joint council meeting, even if 
it has to keep the deliberations In 
progress all night. Calls have been 
sent out to command a full attend- 
ance at the .'"oint council and there 
are many who predict that the way 
for peace In the Industrial division will 
be paved at tonight's session. 

T. B. Beebe, head of the "steering 
committee," will lead the fight for 
peace. The first move of the "anti- 
strike" teamsters will be to have the 
whole matter referred to the national 
executive board of the International 
Brotherhood icf Teamsters, with full 
power to act. 



RECEIVER IS APPOINTED 
FOR CHICAGO GRAIN FIRM 



Chicago, June 19.— Fyfe, Mason & Co., 
a grain firm prominent on the board of 
cVcded in getting an Important lnt1ue«ice ; trade, went into the hands of a re- 
in the Bunker Hill and Sullivan. Mrs I reiver today. Notice was posted at the 
Victor Clement, widow <£ a former ri^n^ notifying all persons having 

;» la^er^'f Bunk"r%llT f oJ** mS' trades with the firm to close the trades 



$1,000,000 to the Guggenheinis. 

For a long time the Bunker Hill ana 
Sullivan vigorously fought the American 
Smelting and Refining company, but the 
appointment of Bradley to be manager 
of the Federal Is considered evidence that 
the two corporations have reached a 
friendly understanding, whereby one man 
may manage l>olh companies. 

POLICE OFFICER FOUND 
GUILTY OF MANSLAUGHTER 



but Ambassador Meyer was forthwith | j^.^ flanks far flcrward. respectively op 



notified and a cipher dispatch was 1 
prejared and sent to the state depart- 
ment at Washington at an early hour 
yesterday morning. 

Count L^msdorff yesterday after- 
noon Issued a public announcement of 
the selection of Washington. 

The result is looked upon as a decid- 
ed triumi'h for American diplomacy. 



RELIGIOUS HOLIDAY 




At St. Petersburg Attracts the 
Russian Mind. 

St. Petersburg, June 19, 5:40 p. m.— 
This wai- Whit Monday and a great 
religious holiday. Private as well as 
public business was suspended. At the 
foreign office only half a dozen officials 
were on duty and they declared that 



posite Kuanchengtsu 
whence he can draw a 
troops below this line. 



and Kirin. 
noose around 



LIAO YANG WOPENG RETAKET«J. 

Headquarters of the Russian Army, 
Godzyadanl, Manchuria, June 18, (Sun- 
day.)— The Russian cavalry have re- 
taken the town of Lia Yang Wopeng. 

The Japanese occupied the village of 
Sumiencheng on the main road to 
Changtufu and Mamakai in the morning 
of June 16. but they did not succeed in 
crossing tho river. At 3 in the after- 
noon, the Russians recaptured Sumien- 
cheng, three squadrons of Japanese re- 
tiring in a southwesterly direction. 

KILLED BY LIGHTNING. 
Kalamazoo. Mich.. June 19.— Light- 
ning early today struck a wagon in 
which employes of a circus were sleep- 
ing at Augusta, killing W. J. Currier 



that the only thing to preclude it i 
would be Mr. Taft's decision lo re- 
main in the cabinet with a view to 
becoming a candidate for the Repub- 
lican nomination for president three 
years hence. 



now arrangring to 
for that purpose. 



ATTENDANCE AT FAIR 

HAS BEEN 245,382. 



charter steamers 



Norfolk, Neb.. June 19.— Policeman Ault, 

who killed "Kid" Engllsli at Bonesteel, 

, S D.. during last summer's rush to that 

their place, luus been convicted of ma*islaughter 

I are and sentenced to two years at hard labor 

In the Sioux Falls penitentiary. 



RIOTS AT LODZ. 



Two Persons Killed and 
Thirty-Six Wounded. 

Warsaw, June^ 19.— Two persons were 
killed a«d thirty-six were wounded in 



Portland, June 19.-=A total of 245,382 
persons have passed through the gates a conflict between troops and Socialists 
of the Lewis and Clark fair since the at Lodz yesterday. A procession of 
opening day. juxording to the official ! 2 000 Socialists carrying red flags was 
statement of the admfssions depart- ^ ^ ^ w r»i. o > n ^ 

. ^ , . „^ ^ 'stopped by Cossacks. The Socialists 

ment of the exposition. These figures | thereupon fired and the Cossacks re- 
are up to and Including June 16. Dur- j plied and then charged with drawn 
ing the past seven days the total ! swords into the thick of the procession. 



number cf admissions are 101,420. 
Wedne.9day, "Flag day," was marked 
by the largest attendance since the 
opening. 



The disturbances were renewed this 
morning, at a factory in the suburb of 
Baluty .which the troops have cut off 
from conununicatlon with ^dz. 



at once, 

The application for a receivership was 
made voluntarily by Fyfe, Manson A 
Co., who are .said to be Involved to the 
extent of between 170,000 and J80,00«. 
Ulrlc King, president of the grain and 
stock protection bureau was named as 
receiver. 



WILL MAKE PUBLIC 



MAN HANGS HIMSELF 

IN A FREIGHT CAR. 

Chicago, June 19.— The body of S. G. 
Harger, Randolph, Iowa, was found sua- , 
ponded to the rafters of a box car In the 1 
Erie yards here today. The body was 1 
bi^nglng from the rafters by the rope. 1 
The ma« wa.s tattoed on his right arm 
while in his pocket was found a paper 
with his name and "Randolph, Iowa.' 
The body was that of a man apparently 
6C years old. 

BARNES NAMED FOR 
NEW RATE COMMISSIONER 

Madison. Wis., June 19.— Governor La 
Follette today named James B. Barnes of 
Rhlnelander as third tnember of the new 
railway rate commission In place of N. P. 
Uausen, whose nomination was not con- 



The Correspondence In Santa 
Fe Rebate Case. 

Washington, June 19. — A conference 
was held at the White House today 
between the president and Attorney 
General Moody In respect to the pol- 
icy to be pursued in the Santa Fe re- 
bate case, with which Secretary Mor- 
ton Is connected. At the conclusion of 
the conference, which lasted more 
than an hour. Mr. Moody said he was 
not in a position yet to discuss the 
matter. He went over with the presi- 
dent the correspondence which has 
passed between himself and Messrs. 
HaiTnon and Judson, the special coun- 
sel appointed to Investigate the case, 
and which will be made public in the 
near future. 

The president has agreed with the 
attorney general as to the publication 
of the details of the correspondence, 
and it is expected that he will supple- 
ment, in an official announcement, the 
statements made In the letters which 
have passed between Messrs. Harmon 
and Judson and the department of 
Justlctt. 



CANADIANS 

WELCOMED 



The King and Queen Re- 
ceive Tliem at 
Windsor. 

Windsor, Eng., June 19.— King EJd- 
ward and Queen Alexandra gave the 
heartiest welcome this afternoon to 
the 103 Canadian women and the 175 
members of the Canadian Manufactur- 
ers' association, who arrived at Liver- 
pool yesterday on board the Allan liner 
Victorian, from Montreal and Quebec, 
and whose presence at Windsor was 
commanded for today. The party was 
met at the railroad station by seventy 
carriages, prcvided by the king, and 
was shown the Victoria mausoleum 
and other sights. The visitors were 
then received on the east terrace of the 
castle by their majesties, the king say- 
ing, so that all could hear: "Welcoine 
to England. Welcome to Windsor. I 
hope you will all enjoy your visit to 
the old country." 

The visitors then sang the national 
anthem. _ 



FORMERLY OF SUPERIOR. 

W. M. Graham of Grand Rap- 
ids Ends Life. 

Grand Rapids, Mich., June 19. — 
William M. Graham, a prominent and 
wealthy attorney, who came here three 
years ago from West Superior, Wis., 

shot himself early today. He had been 
suffering frwn Insomnia and nervous 
breakdown and is believed to have 
been temporarily deranged. Mr. 
Graham had extensive business intttr- 
«9t« in the South and West. 



1 




A 


> 


1 ' 

4 




1 


j 



'^•- 



* 



i 1 



J I 



1 





THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: MONDAY. JUNE 19, 1901. 



OUIiUTH WEATHKR KFIPORT — Partly cloudy tonlslit 
and Tuesday with p<tHMibly scattered showers. Warmer to- 
night; cooler Tu»-sday altenioon or night; westerly wuid«». 




A Mighty Pretty 
Shirt for $1.00 



You won't find a common-looking shirt in our 
entire line. But you will find a great, big, healthy 
assortment of the neatest, tastiest patterns you ever 
saw. Sizes range from the longest arm to the short- 
est, from the fattest neck to the thinnest. The 
plaited bosom will be quite the thing this summer 
and you will notice that the plaits in ours are made 
to hold fast under the most strenuous laundering. 
Soft, cool materials in dots, checks, stripes, tans, 
blues, pinks, grays and others. We are sole agents 
in Duluth for the Emery shirts — famous for style, 
fit and workmanship. Exclusive patterns in Mon- 
arch, Cluett, Wilson and Faultless. 

50c to $2.50 



Walk In Ralston Health Shoes. 




3:tl-3S;$-3:)5 Superior Street- 
corner Itii Avenue Wesu 



N 



RAILROAD 
NEWS 

New York-Chicago Trains 

Continue Race Against 

Time. 



Great Northern Draw- 
bridge at New Duluth 
Goes to Houghton. 



New Vork. June 19— The Twentietli 
Century limtted train on the New York 
C-intral road arrived in this city from 
Chicago at J:27 a. ni. today, three minutes 
ahead of time. It left Chicago at 2.30 
p. m. iLt-ntral tinse) yesterd;iy and m;ide 
Uio run in 17 iiqurs and 57 minutes. This 
waj» the Twentietli Century's first trip 
as an l*-hour train. 

Frjtn Albany to Hud.son, for a dis- 
tance if tliirty-one miles, the train ran 
at the rite of nearly .seventy miles an 
hour, thirty-on-^ miles being made in 
twenty-nino minule.s. On another stretch 
between Castleton and Hudson twenty 
miles w.»re made in t*ighieen minutes 

The new train br..iugl»t to this city sev- 
enty-two passengers, many of them prom- 
inent railroad men. Tliey declared that, 
despite tht; great speed the ride was easy 
and pleasant. 

James N. Hill, son of J. J. Hill, presi- 
dent of tiie "jr^at Northern and vice- 
president of that road, was among the 
passengers. 



Chicago, June 19.— Tiie first westbound 
trip on an IH-hour ba.sis made by the 
Twentietli Century limited over the Laite 
Shore road was finished five minutes 
ahead of time. The train was due 
here trom New York at S iu a. m. and 
glided into the La Salle street depot at 
^:J& a. m. 

The train averaged one to five minutes 
ahead of the scliedule all the. way. The 
average running time for the entire dis- 
tance was 5! !-:{ miles an hour Outside 
of stops '.he train occupied 17 hours and 
9 minutes in making *he journey between 
Hew York and Chicago. 



TO REMOVE BRIDGE. 



Will Take Great Northern 
Draw To Houghton. 

The old Belt Line steel drawbridge 

over the St Louis river at New Duluth, 

owned by the drtsat Northern railroad, is 

to -be taken to Houghton and placed In 

the position formerly occupied by the 
Portage lake bridge, which was knocked 
over a.-» a result of being struck by a 
large lake boat last April. Thu removal 
■will L>e accomi.liahed by means of a 
»cow and tug. 

The Northwestern EJngineerlng com- 
pany, with headquarters in Duluth. has 
closed a deal with the Great Northerii, 
through J <'. Doyle, general manager 
of the Northwestern concern. wii*»r»^by 
the local company purchasuis the bridge. 
The contract calls for the removal of the 
piling in the St. Louis river, which was 
p'j» in place at the time the structure 



Persian Nerve Essence 

RESTORES VIT.ALITY-Have cured thousands 
of case< jf Nervou.s Debility. Iiisutnnia, Varico- j 
cele and Atroi.hy. They clear thi- brain, strength- 
en the circuation. make dii^estion perfect, and I 
impart a uia^uetic vigor tu the whole being. .-Ml 
drains and lasses stopped permanentlv. li.co i)er 
box; 6 boxes, guaranteed to cure or refund money, 
fi- Mailed sealed. Book tret;. Persian Med. Co., 
63s Arch street, Philadeipbia. Sold in Duluth 
eoiy by Max Wirth, ij Weit Superior St. 



ivas built. It was principally owing to 
the piling that Iha bridge has been left 
standing so long at New Duluth, because 
if the bridge had ijeen taken down the 
piling would also have had to be cleared 
from the river. This meant considerable 
expense, and when negotiations were on 
for the purchase of the bridge provision 
was made In the contract for the re- 
moval of the piling. 

The bridge lint, not been In use for the 
past six or •■iglit years. The Belt Line 
road, over wnlch all the Great Northprn 
ore trains wore originally run. was aban- 
doned when the now Posston branch of 
the .Siime road was completed, and all 
traffic was diverted to the new line. The 
rails of the Belt Line and most of the 
bridges were removed, but the draw 
across the St. Louis was left standing. 

The railways at Houghton have been 
under an expen.se of about -$!00 n day 
since the destruction of the Portage lake 
bridge, and traffic neross the channel Is 
hanHed at present by ferry boats and 
raft.s. A Milwaukee firm ha* the con- 
tract for building a new steel bridge ovor 
the channel, but until that is completed 
the old Great Northern structure will 
be used. It is Just about the right length 
for the purpose required. The pivot 
circle at New Duluth will be taken along 
with the rest of the bridge for temporary 
use. for the pivot circle at Houghton was 
also destroyed by the collision. 

After the new ste^'l brldg Is completed 
the old one will bo taken down Lake 
Michigan, It is understood. The date of 
the departure of the scows from Duluth 
has not yet been set. The contract 
calls for It iK'Ing In u.se twenty days after 
leaving Duluth. It is believed that it will 
take a w-=ek to put It In position after its 
arrival at the Michigan town. 



SOCIAL DANCE 



-By- 



The North Star Lodge 15 0. D. H. S. 

0-at<ka Beaoh 

Tuesday Evo.^ June 20 

>VDMIS8IO?ff 2So. 



MELBA AND DUSE 

To Be Weddea Soon, Say the 
Gossips. 

London. June IJ.— The love affairs of two 
famous artists are occupying the atten- 
tion of the theatrical world. Mme. Melba. 
it is said. Is about to be married to Lord 
Richard Neville, aged 43, youngest son of 
the marquis of Abergavenny. While aide 
de camp to Lord Tennyson as governor 
g'^neral of the Australian commonwealth 
Lord Richard met Melba on her recent 
Australian tour, and since her return to 
London the acquaintance has I>een renew- 
ed with .^uch fervor as to give rise to the 
rumor mentioned. 

Then Eleanore Du.se and Jean Worth. 
the Beau Brummel of Parisian fashion 
and the autoTat of women's attire, are 
d^'votedly attached to each other. Duse 
has been, staying a^ the Savoy and Jean 
Worth has been coming to I>jndon twice a 
we»k from Paris, while they are reputed 
to write to each otlier twice or thrice 
daily. He worshuv* her great talent and 
never tires of eulogizing her, while she 
takes great interest in his daughter for 
he A.i a widower. When asked when the 
marriage may be expected, the reply wa.s- 
•They are sympathetic and in unity why 
marry? Gabnelle DAnnunzio is a' back 



THE FINAL 
HEARING 

Board Will Coofirm the 

West Superior Street 

Assessment. 



Contract For Tile and 

Cement Walks Again 

Let. 



The board of public works this morn- 
ing held the final hearing on the prelimi- 
nary assessment for the West Superior 
street pavement. 

The assessment, which is based on 
eighty per cent of the engineer's esti- 
mate of the cosi of tar macadam pave- 
ment, amounts to a total of $«I,S27.52, 
which is the largest assessment levied 
for five or six years past. 

Of this amount $16,942.31 is paid by the 
city out of the general fund for property 
that is exempt or not benefitted by the 
improvement. This sum. which amounts 
to nearly one-fifth of the total, is an 
exceptionally large proportion to be borne 
by the city. It.s size Is caused by the 
large amount of railroad property ex- 
empt from taxation and assessment, and 
the large amount of property located 
high up on the rocks, which will be but 
little benefitted by the Improvement, and 
which is therefore not assessable for its 
full share. 

This leaves the sum of $72,385.31 to be 
paid by the property owners along the 
pioposed Improvement. 

The assessment was not confirmed this 
morning, owing to a number of protests 
which were received, but the hearing was 
adjourned until this afternoon, when final 
action win probably be taken by the 
board. 

It is highly desirable to get the prelimi- 
naries through as rapidly as po.sslble, as 
the as^sessment need not be paid until 
forty days after It has been confirmed, 
and the contract cannot be let until the 
assessment Is collected. Work cannot 
therefore be commenced until after Au- 
gust 1, and everything will have to be 
rushed with all jpossible speed In order 
to get It done this year. 

Bids were also opened this morning for 
the third time, on the contract for laying 
the tile and cement walks In the city dur- 
ing the present summer. On the first 
occasion the bLIs were deemed too high 
by th council, and rajected. On the 
second advertisement no bids were re- 
ceived, and the l)oard was directed by the 
council to advertise a third time. Two 
bids were received and opened this morn- 
inj{. 

Th© lowest bidder was the firm of Sang 
& Preston, whicli submitted a bid of 17Vi 
cents a square foot. This is one-half 
cent lower per foot, than the bid received 
on the first advertisement. 

The contract was awarded to Sang & 
Preston by the board, and sent to the 
cuucil for approval. 

DROVE HORSE AWAY. 



William Brotherton Arrested 
For Taking: Doctor's Rig:. 

Charged with driving away the horse 
of Dr. C. R. Keye^from the place where 
It had lieen tied. William Brotherton of 
West Duluth was this morning arraigned 
In the municipal court. 

The offense under the state laws is 
one for the grand Jury to consider, al- 
though nothing more than a Jail sentence 
can be given on a conviction. 

Brotherton asked for a hearing, which 
was set for this afternoon. 



BASE BALL 

Tomorrow 3:30. 

DULUTH vs FARfiO 

ATHLETIC PARK. 




number now.' 



BACHELORS SCARCE. 

Trap Set By Maidens of Bel- 
g:ian Village. 

New York. June W.— A Bru.ssels cable to 
the Herald says: The small commune of 
Ec.au.sslnnes. in the Brainatilt province, la 
determined to combat race suicide. Elig- 
ible bachelors being scarce in the neigh- 
borhood, the marriageable girls there In- 
vited unmarrio'd men the world over to a 
monster picnic last Monday. 

Many accepted the Invitation. The 
bachelors were shown the sights, enter- 
tained lavishly am| serenaded. 

In the even#;g there was a banquet and 
torchlight procession and dancing on the 
village green. The registrar and his 
clerks are now preparing to publish the 
banns. 



CLAIMS NOTE 
WAS NOT PAID 

L. Hammcl & Company 
Bring Action to Re- 
cover $425. 

Judge DIbell i.s li.-itening today to the 
evidence that Is being Introduced in the 
-suit of I... Hammel & Company against 
David Turnbull, Morris O'Brien and the 
S. C. Jack.son Lumber company. 

The action is one brougfit by the Ham- 
mel company to recover on a note for 
$4-'5 alleged to have been given by Turn- 
bull & O'Brien in Septeml>er, 1*)3. for 
six horses used in their logging work for 
the S. C. Jackson Lumber c(.>mpany at 
Tcnstriko, Minn. 

The complaint alleges that the note was 
Indorsed by the lumber company and 
that by re;ison of this indorsement it 
became respon.sible for Its payment. It Is 
asserted that the note was never paid 
although payment was demanded of the 
parties defendant. 

In a separate answer Mr. Turnbull ad- 
mits the purchase of the horses and 
claims that when he and O'Brien com- 
pleted their logging contract In April 
following the purchase of the horses, 
they turned over their horses and equip- 
ment to the S. c\ Jackson company, the 
agreem.ent being that the lumber com- 
pany was to a.ssume certain obligations 
and debts of which the payment of the 
note was claimed to one of them. Mr. 
Turnbull asks that the Hammel company 
be given judgment against the lumber 
company and not as against himself. 

The ,S. O. Jack.-<on I.,umber comi>any 
sets up In its answer to the complaint 
that It never had any knowledge of the 
note, never iMHight the horses and that 
if its indorsement was given on the note 
It was not authorized and must be void 
for the reason that the matter was never 
before the proper officials of the com- 
pany and they could not and did not 
authorize an Indorsement. 1 

It was claimed in the testimony this | 
mondng that the Indorsement of the ! 
lumber company was written by Mr. j 
Jackson himself, who was at that time 1 
tlie president of the ci>mi>any. 

T. M. Partridge of Minneapolis, former 




t 



J. M. gIDDING & CO. j J. M. GIDDING & CO. 



p. M. GIDDING & CO. \ J. M. GIDDING ft CO. 



WHAT WILL YOU HAVE,? 



y 



ItlH 




A dainty profusion of Summer Dresses, 
tailored cloth suits, linen suits and dresses, 
or taffeta or pongee coats and suits. 

A long tight-fitting Coat of black broadcloth— tan 
cove/t, gray homespun or worsted. 

A tan covert, black broadcloth or a fine cheviot, tight-fitting 
jacket, or a jaunty Box Coat of gray homespun, navy blue serge, 
or white serge — 

A "Swagger" Coat — ^long and loose, of fancy mixtures — black- 
blue or brown cheviot, or tan covert — 

A Separate Skirt of white linen, pique, French Rep, etc., or a 
loose Coat or Wrap of taffeta silk — broadcloth in pastel shades , 
and black — 

French Lingerie or Tailored Waists, of white materials in mulls 
— chiffon lawns — linens, etc. — 

Silk Petticoats, Corsets, Stockings, Underwear, Gloves, Hand- 
kerchiefs, Umbrellas, Hand Bags, Traveling Bags, Belts of leather, 
silk, linen or duck — 

Paris Jewelry novelties — Fans, Hair Ornaments, Combs, etc. 
Paris Lingerie and American-made Undermuslins, Dressing 
Sacques, Kimonos, Bath Robes — styles that are exclusive and beau- 
tiful! Assortments second to none in the West! 

Just now reductions of one-quarter, one-third and one-half 
off on many important lines to reduce stocks, preparatory to 
taking over the "Annex" being finished for us next to our pres- 
ent store! We will have on sale tomorrow the following: 

TAN COVERT JACKETS— regular $15.00 and $12.50— on .sale 
at $tj.75. Plain tailored and trimmed effects — a round-up of several 
different lines. 

EXTRA QUALITY TAN COVERT JACKETS— formerly $32.50, 
$25 and $27.50 — at $1.75. Get here early enough to pick the plum.s. 

MOHAIR, PANAMA CLOTH AND MIXED CLOTH SHIRT 
WAIST SUITS, formerly $11.50 and $12.50— at $5.00. 



/•^ 




J. M. GIDDING ®. CO., Superior St, and First Ave W 




vice president and general manager of 
the lumber oomnany but who id now 
president of the 8. C. Jackson company, 
testified that he haui no knowledge of 
the purcha.se oT the ■ hor.ses and did not 
know of the tonif>'any s lndor.><ing any 
note of Turnbtill & O'Brien. Mr. Part- 
ridge admitted on cro.s.s-examination that 
even while he wa.s vice president and 
general manager of the lumber company 
all Its transactloh.s had to be approved 
by hlm.self. As to the two notes on ex- 
hibit, one comprising the first given for 
the horses, amounting to $400 at Interest 
and the second at $125 at Interest given 
later, both bearing the Indorsement of 
S. C. Jack.son Lumber company. Mr. 
Partridge claimed that he had .seen the 
first note in July. 1904. but that he had 
never .seen the second note until this 
morning. 

According to his ti^.-;timony the .stock- 
holders and directors of the S. C. Jackson 
Lumber company WL»re S. C Jackson, 
Harriet Partrldga anc} T. M. Partridge. 

Ij. Hammel & Company are repres-'^nted 
by Bert Fesler. Mr. Turnbull Is repre- 
.sented by Shuabel White, and the S. C. 
Jackson Lumber company by W. W. 
Bardwell of St. Paul. 



tertalned by the local committees. The 

members, however, devote five hours 

each day to training. Twenty-five 

thousand dollars have been spent in 

preparation for the festival which will 

be opened tomorrow afternoon with a 

German play symbolical of the devel- 

jopment of physical culture. The pro- 

Igram proper will begin Wednesday 

I morning at 6 o'clock with the salute to 

the national fla^. Twenty thousand 

visitors are expected during the week. 



HE COULD NOT 
GET LICENSE 



KING'S AUTO 
IN A WRECK 



Many Accidents Mar the 

Tour of Young 

Alfonso. 

New York. June 19.— A San Sebastian 
cable to ttie Herald says: Some pictur- 
esque details have come to llglit conj^ern- 



ing King Alfonso's automobile trip to 
Pamplona and the accidents on the way. 
Near Eligondo, when the king was driv- 
ing back, his automobile knocked dawn 
a donkey. The automohilti was almost 
overthrown and sustained damages which 
It took an hour and a half to repair. 
King Alfonso and his comi>anions escaped 
without injury. 

On the road, to Usurbil a dog was run 
over and killed by the king's automobile. 
As the royal party was leaving the limits 
of the ancient Kingdom of Navarre a sol- 
dier on guard hailed the automobile and 
demanded the i>ayment of some old 
duties, called "portazgos," levied on all 
vehicles that pa.ss. 

A pea.sant near Eligondo recognized the 
king. Ho approached him without cere- 
mony and shook hands with him, and. 
referring to the rumor of the king'.s mar- 
riage, congratulated him on his forth- 
coming wedding. 

During the few days that King AlfonSo 
remained at San Soba.stian he walked fre- 
quently in the streets, accompanied by 
a friend in civilian dress, and enjoyed go- 
ing round like a "bourgeois." entering 
confectioners", stationers' and tobacco 
shops. 

Ill one shop he met a supposed anar- 
chist and was greatl" amused at the 
meeting. 



ENORMOUS NUMBER 



You may have known some particu- 
lar store very well yesterday — and yet 
hardly recognix« it today. New goods! 
Let the ads. keep j'ou posted. 



Of Americans Who Are Auto- 
mobilios: In England. 

New York. June 19.— A Liondon cable to 
the Herald .says: The number of Amerl- 
jcans who are automobling over here this 
j summer, is something enormous. Persons 
I of meajis are coming to consider an auto- 
[ mobile as a necessary part of their equlp- 
i rr.cnt. aind think nothing of running Iwck 
I and forth l>etween here and Paris by 
way of r>ie5)pe or Boulogne. 

Mrs. Hermann Oelrichs. who came over 

on Iwr car the other ilay with her sons; 

had a very pleasant trip. 

! On the same day Mr a^d Mrs. J. W. 

j .Spalding and family and Mm. Boardman 

i of New Vork all came over in a big car. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ogden Armour of c'hlfia- 
1 go. who went )\'0C lo Paris al)')ut a f<)rt- ' 
i night ago. came hack ye.sterday m a new 
forty-horsepower &,uto. 

Mr. and Mt-i. D. A. Loring. Miss B. 
Hammer: and Miss He;islip of New York 
jnd Baron Bra-nka loft a day or two ago 
In a big automobile for a tour in France. 
Mr. and Mrs. Jt»hn H. McFaddwi oC 
New York, who arrived last .Saturday on 
the CampaTiia. c.ime on to London leisure- 
l.\ in an automobile early in the wt>ek. 

Col. and Mrs. George Harvey and Mr. 
and Mrs. J. Harper, who have been tour- 
ing In France in an aut.>mobile, have re- 
turneti to Claridge's. 




Famous 

Around 
the Camp-Fire 

Grape-Nuts 

Ready Cooked, 

Delicious aad Nourishing 



Would Be Groom Meets 

With Disappointment 

at Clcrli's Office. 

"I regret to say' that it will be impos- 
sible for you to get married In this 
county," were thiji words that Deputy 
Clerk of District Court Victor Dash 
had to address to a would-be bride- 
groom this morning. 

That the information was very un- 
plea-sunt was evident from the disap- 
pointed look that overspread the young 
man's counta|j^uic^ but the court ofli- 
cial was flrnri^efV^ though he tried to 
soften the b],^w i^s much as po.sslble 
by ex plaining' that It was the fault of 
the law and ifdt ot.the office. 

The applicant viift a young man, re- 
siding In St:' Lonis county, and the 
youngr lady \s(ho he wishes to marry, 
and who with fHends accompanied 
him to the Qour|Mouse this morning, 
resides in Pin* Ciry. 

Under the provisions of the state law 
H is required thuit tiie license must 
issue from the ojrfinty In wh.ch the 
bride resides, ii4lhe is a resident of 
this state. It often transpires that the 
parties wishing: tiget married forget 
that clause, of g^^ \t twisted, and ap- 
ply fqr a licenj^fe ill the county where 
the groom resides. 

The couple refused a license this 
morning talked of gcing over to Su- 
perior, but this was given up when It 
was explained that Ihey would have 
to wait five days fn Wisconsin before 
the marriarre service -i'an follow the 
license. 

After discussing the situation, the 
wedding party finally decided that 
thev would have to pack Cupid in a 
grip and hie back to Pine county, 
which they did on the afternoon train. 

Company Regains Possession. 

In iindirgs filed this morning in the ac- 
tion brought by llie Brunswlck-Balke- 
Collendar company to recover possession 
of a IjowUng alley equipment from B- C. 
Podmaii. and formt>rlv operated in a Su- 
pc-rlor street location. Judge DIbell hold.^ 
that Bodman wrongfully retained pos- 
session of the gfK>ds and that the Utle to 
the same Ls vested In the Brunswlck- 
Balke-Collendar company. He fixes the 
value of the equipment at $500. The stuff 
w.as seized by the sheriff some time ago 
afld the company brought action to de- 
termine rightful pos.^e-ssicm. 

GYMNASTIC UNION 

To Hold Its Annual Festival 
In Indianapolis. . 

Indianapolis, Jui^e 19.— Over 200 dele- 
gates to the twenty-ninth festival of the 
North Amer^an ' g>-mnastic union ar- 
rived today. ;rfEvery detail has been ar- 
ranged for the ent^tainment of the S.OOO 
athletes expected to partiolpate in the 
week's progi'ara. Representatives of 
over 2.000 80oietl«| l^ve slg-nifled their 
intention to be present. The delegation 
of athletes from Qermany is belns eta- 



A^fELYS 

oob ,— 

OODS 



WE ARE 

SPLENDIDLY 

EQUIPPED 



ATELY'S 
OOD ^ 
OODS 



To meet any demand for housefurnishingf g-oods, from kitchen to parlor. The 
.spring: and summer brings a multitude of needs to every housekeeper. If you 
have chang^ed your place of residence you, no doubt, need a number of new 
pieces of furniture, together with carpet, lace curtains, linoleum or, perhaps, 
a new kitchen rang^e or cabinet. WE SELL YOU ANY OF THESE 
GOODS ON EASY PAYMENTS. 



g 



Steel Ranges. 



CZtz^' 




Chiffoniers. 



Chiffoniers, golden oak mii.sh. liand- 

some designs, 
special for 

tomorrow 

Payments. $1.0) per month. 



oaK niii.-^ii, iiiiiiu- 



Iron Beds. 




Fini.shed In White, Blue. Green. 
Pink and the famous Verniai 
Martin. Looks like brass and 
will wear better, as It won't 
tarnish. Prices range from 

$1.75 to $25 

Our clothing deparlment is 
loaded with good bargains at 

$1.00 Per Week 
Payments. 



Carpets. 




i« 



Per Yd. 

Ingrain, good aa^ 

.serviceable 4UC 

Ingrain, wear fA 

reslster /UC 

Ingrain, extra qa 

super OvC 

Ingrain, extra fancy *| a a 

weave 9 i.UU 

It^":'..^.':T.']'::S5c and $1.00 

Rugs all sises and prices. 

YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD. 



ATELY 



8 East 



UPPLY 



Superior 



«'»' 



DEFECTIVE PAGE f 





^ 



THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: MONDAY, JUNE 19, 190t. 



DlTLl'TM WKATHKK ItEPORT — P»rtly cloudy tonlKhC 
aiul Tuesday witli ponaibly scattered showerj*. Warmer to- 
lUf^ht; oo4>ler Tut-sday at'teriioiin or night; wes^terly wiiid-s. 




A Mighty Pretty 
Shirt for $1.00 



You won't find a common-looking shirt in our 
entire line. But you will fin<l a great, big, healthy 
assortment of the neatest, tastiest patterns you ever 
saw. Sizes range from t!ie longest arm to the short- 
est, from the fattest neck to the thinnest. The 
plaited hosom will he quite the thing this summer 
and you will notice that the plaits in ours are made 
to hold fast under the most strenuous laundering. 
Soft, ccxil materials in dots, checks, stripes, tans, 
blues, pinks, grays and others. We are sole agents 
in Duluth for the Emery shirts — famous for style, 
fit and workmanship. Exclusive patterns in Mon- 
arch, Cluett, Wilson and Faultless. 

50c to $2.50 



Walk In Ralston Health Shoes. 




3:tl-S:t;;-S;S5 SuiK>rior Str^'et— 
CoriK'^r Itli Avenue West. 



THE FINAL 
HEARING 

Board Will Confirm the 

West Superior Street 

Assessment. 



Contract For Tile and 

Cement Walks Again 

Let. 



RAILROAD 
NEWS 

New York-Chicago Trains 

Continue Race Against 

Time. 



Great Nortliern Draw- 
bridge at iNew Duiutli 
Goes to Houghton. 



New York. June 19— The Twentieth 
Century linifted aain on the Naw Yjrk 
Central road arrived in this city from 
Chicago at J:27 a. in. today, thrt-e rsilnutes 
ah»ad of time. It left Chicago at 2: JO 
p m. ict-ntral time) yesterdiy and mule 
tht* run in 17 liuurs and 57 ininuteH. This* 
waa the Twentieth Century a first trip 
HA an iJi-hour train. 

Frjtii Albany to Hu'ls<*n. for a dis- 
tance jf (liirty-one luiUia, the tram rin 
at the rite of nearly seventy miles an 
hour, thfrty-one miles oelng made in 
twenty-ninn niinute.s. On anotiu»r stretch 
between C.iatleton and Hudson twenty 
miles w..Te made In eighteen minutes 

The new train br.'ught to this city sev- 
enty-tW'^ pas.iengers. many of them prom- 
inent raiiroaiJ nion. Th'>y -ieelared that, 
despite th.- great speed the ride was ea.sy 
and pleasant. 

James N. Hill, son of J. J. Hill, presi- 
dent .i( the -ir^at Northern and vi-e- 
l»re.-<ideiit of tliat road, was among the 
passengers. 



Ch;c;ig'», June 1».— Tiie first westbound 
trip '>n an l/i-hour ba.nis made by the 
Twentieth Century limited over the Lake 
Shore ntad win finished five minute's 
ahead of time. Th.- train was due 
here from N>'W Y:irk .ir S.JO a. m. and 
gllil*-d into ilie La .Salle street dfpot at 
8;35 a. m 

Thi- train averaged one to five minutes 
abend of 'he svihednle all the way. The 
average running time for tl»e eniir-^ dis- 
tance was .>5 l-^ miles an hour <3u:side 
of Htops 'he train (»<-eupled 17 hours and 
it minutes in making Mie journey between 
JN'ew Y:»rk and Chicago. 

TO REMOVE BRIDGE. 



Will Take Great Northern 
Draw To Houg:liton. 

The old Belt Line steel drawbridge 

over the St. Louis river at New Duluth. 

owned by the Great Northern railroad, is 

to- be taken to Houghton and placed In 

the position formerly oi-":upled by the 
Portage lake bridge, whif'h was knoc-ked 
over a.-» a result of being struck by .i 
large lake b<wit last April The removal 
will i<e accomplished by means of a 
Bcow and tug 

The Northwestern E5ngin*?ertng com- 
pany, with headfjuarters in Duluth. has 
closed a deal with the Great Northerti, 
through J. *'. Doyle, gcneril manager 
of the Northwestern cunc^rn. wii'^ri-'by 
the local company purchas<;s the bridge. 
The contract calls for the removal of the 
piling in the Si. Louis river, whiih was 
put In j;lace at the time the stru'^ture 



vvas b'jilt. It was principally owing to 
the piling tiiU Iha' bridge has lK;en left 
standing so long at New Duluth. ixjcause 
if the briilg.' had been taken down the 
piling wo-.^M Also have had to be cleared 
from the river. This meant considerable 
sxp"n.se, and when negotiations were on 
for the put-chase of the bridge provision 
W.XS made in the contract for the re- 
moval of the piling. 

The bridge ha--< not been In use for the 
Piist .six or 'ught years. The Belt Line 
road, over wiiich all the Great Northern 
ore trains were jrlghuilty run. was aban- 
doned when ihe now Fosston branch of 
the sauie road was completed, and all 
traffic was diverted to the new line. The 
rails of the Belt Line and most of the 
bridges were removed, but the draw 
across the St. L.^uls w*s left standing. 

The railways at Houghton have been 
under an exp^n.'^e of ab->ut -?!00 n day 
since the destruction of the PortJtRe lake 
bridge, and traffic, across the channel is 
iiatilled at present by ferry boats and 
rafts. A Milwaukee firm h:\» the con- 
tract for building a, new steel brldg'^ over 
the clinnnel, but until that is completed 
the old Great Northern structure will 
be used. It is Just about the right length 
for the purpose required. The pivot 
jir?le at New Duluth will be taken along 
with the lost of the bridge for temporary 
u.se. for the pivot circle at Houghton was 
aUo destroyed by the collision. 

Aft»r the new ste.'l brldg Is completed 
the old one will be taken down Lake 
Michigan, it is understood. The date of 
the departure of the scows from Duluth 
has not yet been set. The contract 
calls for it iK'Ing In u.se twenty days after 
leaving Duluth. It Is believed that It will 
Jake a w-^ek to put It In position after its 
arrival at the Michigan town. 



SOCIAL DANCE 



-By 



The Xorih Star Lodge 15 0. 0. H. S. 

O-at-ka Beach 

Tuesday Eve.^ June 20 

A.SSMISSIO?C 2So. 



MELBA AND DUSE 



To Be Weddea Soon, Say the 
Gossips. 

London. June U.— The love affairs of two 
famous artists are occupying the atten- 
tion uf the theatrical world. Mrae. Melba, 
it is -said, is about to be married to Lord 
Richard Neville, aged 43. youngest son of 
the marquis of Abergavenny. While aide 
de camp '.^ Lord Tennyson as governor 
general of the Au.stralian commonwealth 
Lord Richird met M'jiba on her recent 
Australian tour, and since her return to 
Londim the a'*quaintanoe has been renew- 
ed with such fervor as to give rise to the 
rumor mentioned. 

Th'-n Kleanjre Duse and Jean Worth. 
the Beau Brummel of Parisian fashion 
and the autoTat of women's attire, are 
I'votedly attached to each other. Duse 
has be^^n staying aj: the Savoy and Jean 
Worth h:is been coming to I>indon twice a 
we-k from Paris, while they are reputed 
to write to each other twice or thrice 
daily. He worships her grcit talent and 
never tires of eulogizing her, while she 
takes gr-Mt intererjt in his daughter, for 
he^..; a widower. When asked when the 
marriage may bo expected, the r-ply was- 
•They are sympathetic and in u!iity why 
marry • Gabri'^lle D'Annunzio is ix back 
number now." 



The board of public works this morn- 
ing held the final hearing on the prelimi- 
nary assessment for the West Sui>erlor 
street pavement. 

The assessment, which la based on 
eighty per cent of the engineer's esti- 
mate of the cost of tar macadam pave- 
ment, amounts to a total of ISU.S-^.SJ. 
which Is the largest assessment levied 
for five or six years past. 

Of this amount $16,942.31 Is paid by the 
city out of the general fund for property 
tluit is exempt or not benetitted by the 
improvement. This sum. which amounts 
to nearly one-fifth of the total, is an 
exceptionally large proportion to be borne 
by the city. Its size Is cau.sed by the 
large amount of railroad property ex- 
empt from taxation and assessment, and 
the large amount of property located 
high up on the rocks, which will be but 
little benefitted by the Improvement, and 
which Is therefore not a.ssessable for its 
full share. 

This leaves the sum of $72,385.31 to be 
paid by the property owners along the 
proposed Improvement. 

The assessment was not confirmed this 
morning, owing to a number of protests 
which were received, but the hearing was 
adjourned until this afternoon, when final 
action will probably be taken by the 
board. 

It is highly desirable to get the prelimi- 
naries through as rapidly as po.sslble, as 
the assessment need not be paid until 
forty days after It has been confirmed, 
and the contract cannot be let until the 
as.sessment Is collected. Work cannot 
therefore be commenced until after Au- 
gust 1, and everything will have to be 
rushed with all po.sslble speed In order 
to get It done this year. 

Bids were also opened this morning for 
the third time, on the contract for laying 
the tllo and cement walks in the city dur- 
ing the present summer. On the first 
occasion the blls were deemed too high 
by th council, and rajected. On the 
second advertisement no bids were re- 
ceived, and the Iward was directed by the 
council to advertise a third time. Two 
l>ids were x'ecelved and opened this morn- 
liig. 

The lowest bidder was the firm of Sang 
& Preston, which submitted a bid of 17Vb 
cents a square fool. This is one-half 
cent lower per foot, than the bid received 
on the first advertisement. 

The contract was awarded to Sang & 
Preston by the board, and sent to the 
coucil for approval. 



DROVE HORSE AWAY. 



William Brotherton Arrested 
For Taking: Doctor's Rig:. 

Charged with driving away the horse 
of Dr. C. R. Keye^ from the place where 
It had been tied. William Brotherton of 
West Duluth was this morning arraigned 
in the municipal court. 

The offense under the state laws Is 
one for the grand Jury to consider, al- 
though nothing more than a Jail sentence 
can be given on a conviction. 

Brotherton asked for a hearing, which 
was set for this afternoon. 



BASE BALL 

Tomorrow 3:30. 

DULUTH vs FARGO 

ATHLETIC PARK. 




Persian Nerve Essence 

RESTORES VIIALITY-Hdve cured thousands 
of cases of Nervous Del)ility. Insomnia, Varici> 
cele ind Atrf>;,hy. They clear tlif brain, strfn^th- 
^n the circuation, make digestion perfect, and 
impart a ma jnt-tic vnjor to the whole hcini{. .Ali 
drains and lussrrs stopped permariently. li.co |>er 
box; 6 boxe<i, (tu^ranteed tocureorretund money, 
is. Mailed sealed. Bock free. Persian Med. Co., 
63s Arch street, Philadelphia. Sold in Duluth 
eaty by Max VVirtti, ij VVe^t Sup«ri:>r St. 



BACHELORS SCARCE. 

Trap Set By Maidens of Bel- 
gian Villas:e. 

New Y.>rk. June IJ— A Bru.ssels cahl^ to 
the Herald says: The small commune of 
E<;au.ssinnes. in the Brainault province, is 
determined to combat race suicide. Elig- 
ible bachelors being scarce in the neigh- 
borhood, the marriageable girls there In- 
vited unmarried men the world over to a 
monster picnic last Monday. 

Many accepted the invitation. The 
bachelors were shown tlie sights, enter- 
tained lavishly ayj serenaded. 

In the even#;g there was .a banquet and 
torchlight procession and dancing on the 
village green. The registrar and his 
clerks are now preparing to publish the 
banns. 



CLAIMS NOTE 
WAS NOT PAID 

L. Hammcl & Company 
Bring Action to Re- 
cover $425. 

Judge Dibell is listening today to the 
evidence that is being introduced In the 
suit of 1.. Hammcl & Companv against 
David Turnbull, Morris O'Brien" and the 
8. C Jackson Lumber company. 

The action is one brought by the Ham- 
mel company to recover on a note for 
$4-T» alleged to have been givn by Turn- 
bull A O'Brien in September. 1U««. for 
six horses used in their logging work for 
the S. C. Jackson Lumber ciimpany at 
Tcnstriko. Minn. 

The complaint alleges that the note was 
Indorsed by the lumlx-r company and 
that by re;i.son of this indor.-^ement it 
became responsible for Its payment. It is 
asserted that the note was never paid 
although payment was demanded of the 
parties defendant. 

In a separate answer Mr. Turnbull ad- 
mits the purclia.se of the horses and 
claims that when he and O'Brien com- 
pleted their logging contract In April 
following the purchase of the horses, 
the.v turned over their horses and equip- 
ment to the S. ('. Jackson company, the 
agreement being that the lumber com- 
! pany was to nssume certain obligations 
i and debts ot which the payment of the 
I note was claimed to one of thom. Mr. 
Turnbull asks that the Hamniel company 
be given judgment agaln.st the lumber 
company and not as against himself. 

The. 8. V. Jack.<on Lumber company 
sets up In its answer to the complaint 
that It never had any knowledge of the 
note, never Itought the horses and that 
if Its indorsement was given on the note 
it was not authorized and must be void 
for the rea.son that the matter was never 
before the proper officl.als of the com- 
pany and they could not and did not 
authorize an Indorsement. 

It was claimed In the testimony this 
morning that the Inflorsement of the 
lumi>er company was written by Mr. 
Jackson himself, who was at that time 
the proshh'Ut of the c.>mpany. 

T. M. Partridge of Minneapolis, former 




J. M. QIDDING & CO. | J. M. GIDDING & CO 



J. M. GIDDING & CQ. \ J. M. GIDDING & CO. 








J. M. GIDD 



A dainty profusion of Summer Dresses, 
tailored cloth suits, linen suits and dresses, 
or taffeta or pongee coats and suits. 

A long tight-fitting Coat of black broadcloth — tan 
covc^rt, gray homespun or worsted. 

A tan covert, black broadcloth or a fine cheviot, tight-fitting 
jacket, or a jaunty Box Coat of gray homespun, navy blue serge, 
or white serge — 

A "Swagger" Coat — long and loose, of fancy mixtures — black- 
blue or brown cheviot, or tan covert — 

A Separate Skirt of white linen, pique, French Rep, etc., or a 
loose Coat or Wrap of taffeta silk — broadcloth in pastel shades 
and black — 

French Lingerie or Tailored Waists, of white materials in mulls 
— chiffon lawn.s — linens, etc. — 

Silk Petticoats, Corsets, Stockings, Underwear, Gloves, Hand- 
kerchiefs, Umbrellas, Hand Bags, Traveling Bags, Belts of leather, 
silk, linen or duck — 

Paris Jewelry novelties — Fans, Hair Ornaments, Combs, etc. 
Paris Lingerie and American-made Undermuslins, Dressing 
Sacques, Kimonos, Bath Robes — styles that are exclusive and beau- 
tiful! Assortments second to none in the West! 

Just now reductions of one-quarter, one-third and one-half 
off on many important lines to reduce stocks, preparatory to 
taking over the "Annex" being finished for us next to our pres- 
l ent store! We will have on sale tomorrow the following: 

TAN COVERT JACKETS— regular $15.Ui) and $12.50— on .-^ale 
at $().75. Plain tailored and trimmed effects — a round-up of several 
different lines. 

EXTRA QUALITY TAN COVERT JACKETS— formerly $33.oO, 
$35 and $27.50 — at $1.75. Get here early enough to pick the plum.s. 

MOHAIR. PANAMA CLOTH AND MIXED CLOTH SHIRT 
WAIST SUITS, formerly $11.50 and $12.50— at $5.00. 

COep Superior St. smd First Ave W. 



.' 1- 



^ 




vice president and general manager of 
the lumber company but wlio is now 
president of the ». 0. Jackson company, 
testified that he had no knowledge of 
the purch:tse ot the horses and did not 
kn<)W of the Company's Indorsing any' 
note of Turnbull & O'Brien. Mr. Part- 
rltlge admitted on cros.s-examination that 
even while he was vice president and 
general manager of the lumber company 
nil Its transactions had to be .approved 
by himself. As to the two notes on ex- 
hibit, one comprising the first given for 
the hor.ses, amounting to $40) at interest 
an<l the second at Jl'.Ti at interest given 
later, both l>earing the indorsement of 
S. C. Jackson Lumber company. Mr. 
Partridge claimed that he had seen the 
first note in July. !*»». but that he had 
never seen the .second note until this 
morning. 

According to his t'^stimony the .stock- 
holders and directors >f the S. C. Jack.son 
l^umber companv were S. C Jackson, 
Harriet Partridge and T. M. Partridge. 

Ij. Hammel & CompJiny are represented 
by Bert Fesler. Mr. Turnbull is repre- 
.sented by Shuabel White, and the S. C. 
Jacitson Lumber company by W. W. 
Bardwell of St. Paul. 

HE COULD NOT 
GET LICENSE 



tertalned by the local committees. The 
members, however, devote five hours 
each day to training. Twenty-tiva 
thousand dollars have been spent in 
preparation for th© festival which will 
be opened tomorrow afternoon with a 
i German play symbolical of the devel- 
Jopment of physical culture. Th© pro- 
gram proper will begin Wednesday 
morning at 6 o'clock with the salute to 
the national flag. Twenty thousand 
1 visitors are expected during the week. 



KING^S AUTO 
IN A WRECK 



Many Accidents Mar the 

Tour of Young 

Alfonso. 

New York. June 19.— A San Seba.=itlRn 
cable to tiia Ilarald says; Some pictur- 
esque details have come to light concern- 



ing King Alfonso's automo'oile trio to 
Pamplona and t!ie accidents on the way. 
Near Eligondo, when the king was hiv- 
ing Ijack, his automobile knocked down 
a donkey. The automobil,; was almost 
overthrown and stistained damages which 
It took an hour an.l a half to repair. 
King Alfonso and his comi>anions escaped 
without injury. 

On the road, to Usurbil a dog was run 
over and killed by the king's automobile. 
As the royal party was leaving the limits 
of the ancient Kingdom of Navarre a sol- 
dier on guard hailed the automobile atid 
demanded the t>ayment of soma old 
duties, called 'portazgos." levied on all 
vehicles that pass. 

A peasant near E'igonJo recognized the 
king. Ho approaclied him without o're- 
mony and shook hands with him. .md, 
referring to the rumor of th^ king's mar- 
riage, congratulated him on his forth- 
coming wedding. 

Doling the few days that King Alfonso 
remaiiic 1 at San Seba.«tian he walked fre- 
quently in the streets, aceompanied by 
a friend Iti civilian dress, and onjoyed go- 
ing round like a bourgeois." entering 
confectioners', stationers' and tobacco 
shops. 

Ill one shop he mot a supposed anar- 
chist and was great!" amused at the 
meeting. 

You may have known some particu- 
lar store very well yesterday — and yet 
hardly recognlae it today. New goodal 
Let the ads. keep you posted. 



ENORMOUS NUMBER 



Of Americans Who Are Auto- 
mobilmg In England. 

New York. June 19.— A London cable to 
the Herald says: The number jf Ameri- 
cans who are automobling over here this 
summer, is something enormous. Persons 
of means are coming to o<>nsider an auto- 
mobile as a nccessiiry part of their equip- 
ment, ajiid think nothing of running iwck 
and forth iHJtween here and Pans by 
way of Diei)pe or Boulogne. 

Mrs. Hermann Oelriciis, who came over 
on luy car the other day with her sons; 
had .a very pleasant trip. 

On the same day Mr a^d Mrs. J. W. 
.Spalding and family and Mrs. H oardniAn 
of New Vork all came over in a big 'iar. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ogden Armour of Ohhai- 
gLi. who went o\cr to Paris about a fort- ' 
night ago. came !»ack yestenlay m a new 
f >rty-lioisepi>wer &.uto. 

Mr. and Mi-?. 1). A. Ijoriug. Miss B. 
Hammer: and Miss He.Lslip if New York 
jiid Baron Brasilia loft a day or two ago 
In a big automivbile for ,v tour in Prance. 

Mr. and Mrs. John H. Mid<'add<Mi u< 
New York, who arriv;^d last Saturday (»n 
the Campania, c.une on to London leisure- 
l.\ in an automobile early in Mie Wf?«k. 

Col. .nul Mrs George Harvey and Mr. 
.iiid Mrs. J Harper, who have been tour- 
ing In France in an automobile, have re- 
turn e<l to Cl.uidge'3. 



Famous 

Around 
the Camp-Fire 

Grape-Nuts 

Ready Cooked, 

Delicious and Nourishins 



Would Be Groom Meets 

With Disappointment 

at Clerii's Office. 

"I regret to say that it will be Impos- 
sible for you to get married in this 
county," were th^ words that Deputy i 
Clerk of District Court Victor Dash 
had to address io a would-be bride- 
groom this morning. 

That the Inforn.alion was very un- 
plca.sant was evident from the disap- 
IHjiiiled look that overaprtad the young 
man's countt^iianciLi, but the court ofll- 
cial was firirtji evti^^ though he tried to 
soften the bt©w as much as possible 
by explaining; that it was the fault of 
the law and libt ol'the office. 

The applicant \v4s a young man, re- 
siding in St. Liotlis county, and the 
youtig lady who he wishes to marry, 
and who with friends accompanied 
him to the courthouse this morning, 
resides in Pine City. 

I'nder the fi)rovl:<ions of the state law 
<t is required thajt the license must 
i.ssue from the c«iiuty in which the 
bride resides. If 4rtie is a resident of 
this state. It often transpires that the 
parties wlshfiig l6 get married forget 
that clause, or g^ it twisted, and ap- 
ply for a licen.se ill the county where 
the groom resides. 

The couple refused a licen.se this 
morning talked of going over to Su- 
perior, but this was given up when it 
was explained that they would have 
to wait five days \n Wisconsin before 
the marriarre service -tan follow the 
license. 

After discussing the situation, the 
wedding parly finally decided that 
thev would have to pack Cupid in a 
grip and hie back to Pine county, 
which they did on the afternoon train. 

Company Regains Possession. 

In tindirgs filed this morning in the ac- 
tion brought i)v llie Brunswick-Balke- 
Collendar companv to recover possession 
of a Ijowling alley e<iuipment from E. C. 
Podmaii. and form.uly operated in a Su- 
perior strf>et location. Judge Dibell holds | 
that Bodman wrongfully retained pos- 1 
session of the goods and that the title to 
the same Ls vested In the Brunswick- 
Balke-Collend ir company. He fixes the 
value of the equipment at J500. The stuff 
w.as seized bv tiie sheriff xome time ago 
and the company brought action to de- 
termine rightful po8.ses»io«. 

GYMNASTIC UNION 



ately:s 

GODS 



WE ARE 

SPLENDIDLY 
EQUIPPED 



ATELY^S 
OOD i ^ 

OODS 



a 



To meet any demand for housefurnishingf goods, from kitchen to parlor. The 
.spring: and summer brings a multitude of needs to every housekeeper. If you 
have chang;-ed your place of residence you, no doubt, need a number of new 
pieces of furniture, together with carpet, lace curtains, linoleum or, perhaps, 
a new kitchen range or cabinet. WE SELL YOU ANY OF THESE 
GOODS ON EASY PAYMENTS. 



Steel Ranges. 



dbz^ 




To Hold Its Annual Festival 
In Indianapolis. . 

Indianapolis, Juqe 19.— Over 200 dele- 
gates to the twenti'-ninth festival of the 
I North Amerijban gymnastic union ar- 
! rived today. i<EverV detail has been ar- 
ranged for the entertainment of the 3,000 
! athletes expected to participate in the 
week's program. Representatives of 
over 2.000 societies t^ave signified their 
Intention to l»e present. Th© delegation 
of athletes from Germany is beln^ en- 



Chiffoniers. 



Chiffoniers, golden oak Jjnish, liind- 

some designs, 
special for 

tomorrow 

Payments. Jl.Ot) per month. 






Iron Beds. 




Carpets, 



Finished In 'U''hite, Blue. Green. 
Pink and the famous Verni.s 
Martin. Looks like brass and 
will wear better, as it won't 
tarnish. Prices range from 

$1.75 to $25 

Our clothing depor Intent is 
loaded with good bargains at 

$1.00 Per Week 
Payments. 




\ 



PerVd. 
Ingrain, good Ali^ 

.serviceable fUC 

Ingrain, wear TA-. 

register /OC 

Ingrain, extra aa 

super OUC 

Ingrain, extra fancy d aa 

weave 9 i .UO 

I^'"^^^.^.^^.".-'^!'^S5c and $1.00 

Rugs all sizes and prices. 

YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD. 



ATEiy 



8 East 



UPPLY 



Superior 



DEFECTIVE PAGE 





— i- 




THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: MONDAY, JUNE 19, 1906. 



1 




The summer training school for 
teachers of St. Louis county will open 
tomorrow morning at the Dulnth nor- 
mal school, at 8:30 o'clock, and con- 
tinue until Aug. 20. This session is 
provided for out of the state sun^mer | 
school fund, and by arrangements with ; 
the state superintendent and super- 
intendent of the sthiols of ^t. Louis 
county, S. W. Gilpin. The session will ! 

be under the auspices of the Duluth 
normal school. Work at the sumnner I 
school is provided for two classes of j 
students, those desiring to earn normal j 
credits and those desiring to review j 
the common branches. The faculty ; 
will be made up in great part of the 
regular normal school faculty. 

The daily program will provide for 
classes In English grammar, arith- 
metic, algebra, geometry, geography, 
physics, physiology, bolariy, United 
States histor, civics, music, psychol- i 
ogy, pedagogy, drawing and manual 
training-. Other work will be offered 
If enough desire it and the time will 
permit. The faculty is as follows: 

E. W. Bohannon, conductor. 

L. "W. Kline, psychology, method and 
school management. 

H. C Strong, history and civics. 

J. W. Hubbard, physics, chemistry 
and geography. 

Herbert Blair, botany, zoology and 
physiology. 

Helen H. Mason, music and reading. 

Ellen M. Pendergast, mathematics 
and grammar. 

Irene IvI Sinclair, model school and 
grammar. 

8. L. Heeter, organization and man- 
agement of rural schools. 

Max Webtr. drawing and manual 
training. 

• • • 

The commencement exercises of St. 
IiUke's hospital training school for 
nurs»s will take place tomorrow even- t 



ing at St. Paul's church. The exer- 
cises will begin at 7:45 o'clock, and 
will be fellowed by a reception in 
honor of the graduates, at the home 
of Rev. and Mrs. A. W. Ryan. The 
graduates are: Mabel Miller of Dan- 
ville. Cal.; Lillian i\ Anderson, Du- 
luth; Adda Knox, Marquette, Mich.; 
Clara L Reed, Paisley. Ont., and Ina 
C. Morrison, Can- Bridge, Scotland. 
The program is as follows: 

Address — Rev. Theodore Sedgwick, 
rector of the Church of St. John the 
Evangelist, St. Paul. 

Presentation of diplomas by the 
president of the board. Rev. A. W. 
Ryan. 

Presentation of badges by the super- 
intendent of the hospital, Miss M. E. 
Thornton. 

* • « 

Last evening the song service at St. 
John's English Lutheran church was 
well attended and the program of 
sacred music, which was presented 
under the direction of Mrs. J. L. 
Murphy, was most pleasing. A large 
number were present and the collec- 
tion for the evening will aid materi- 
ally in the music fund. The numbers 
in which the chorus choir appeared 
were particularly interesting and en- 
joyable. To those who have watched 
its progress a marked hnprovement In 
phrfifiing and enunciation was evi- 
dent, and the work was most pleasing. 
The double male quartet of the church 
appeared in three numbers. Miss 
Grayce Frances Turner sang two num- 
bers pleasingly. A cornet solo was 
given by Charles Helmer. Rev. 
Murphy, pastor of the church, gave a 
short address on the value of music in 
church work, and spoke of the greater 
appreciation which is being given the 
finest and best in music in connection 
with the church. The service was a 
most interesting and pleasing one. 

• • « 

Rev, and Mrs. J. L. Murphy have as 



their guest Dr. Trabert of Memorial 
Lutheran church of Minneapolis. 

• * • 

Mrs. G. J. Mallory and daughters, 
Miss Gertrude Mallory and Miss Lottie 
Mallory, left yesterday on the Huronic 

for a visit at Toronto. 

• • « 

Mr. and Mrs. Bently Neff and Miss 

Lsabol Meads left yesterday for a lake 

trip and a visit at Toronto. 
« • • 

Miss Carolyn Blaekmarr left today 

for a trip down the lakes. 

• • « 

Mr.s. Thomas Sexton and daughter 
has gone for a visit with friends at 

Detroit. 

• * • 

Miss Emma Kottka of Minneapolis 
is the guest of Miss Susanne Irvine. 
« « • 

Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Luce of 
Nineteenth avenue east left yesterday 

tor a visit at Buffalo. 

• • * 

Mrs.T. H. Gibson and Miss Elinor 
Leeds have returned from a six-weeks' 
visit with friends at Grand Rapids, 

Mich. 

• • • 

Miss Isabel Fawcett of 424 East 
Fourth street left last evening for a 
viblt with friends at Milwaukee. 



A HOOPSKIRT BLOCKADE 

Two Young Women Delay 
Traffic and Police Called. 

Pittsburg, Pa., June 19.— Two young 
women wearing hoopskirts have block- 
aded a street car line for half an hour, 
suspended business in a department 
Btrre, almost created a panic, caused 
many men to suffer from stiff necks 
and necessitated assistance from a de- 
tachment of police before the young 



SILBERSTEIS ft BONDY CO. SILBERSTEIN ft BONDY CO* 



SILBERSTEIN & BONDY CO 



SILBERSTEIN ft BONDY CO. 



Cllfl4 



ren s 



as 



KD 



resses 




Three immense lots! 

Tnree heavy price reductions ! 



am 



Off 



':5f; 



EyERY TAILC/JiED 

SUIT IN THE 
HOUSE AT HALF. 



REGULATION P. T. SUITS 
SHIRT WAIST SUITS FOR GIRLS 
SUSPENDER DRESSES 
RUSSIAN- BLOUSE SUITS : 
B. B. SISTER DRESSES, ETC. 

In every popular fabric for summer — linen 
in white and colors, ginghams in fancy 
weaves, shepherd checks, chambrays in all 
the correct summer shades. 



All dresses whicii have been selling from 
$1.50 to $3.75— choice $1.00. 

All dresses at $4.00, $4.50 and $4.75— 
choice $2.00. 

All dresses from $6.00 to $8.75 — choice 
$3.00. 

Added to this remarkable purchasing 
opportunity our entire line of cloth coats 
and dresses for misses and children is of- 
fered at half. 




Substantial Reductions m the Baby Store tkirJ floor. 



New lines in 


white lawn 


Sun- 


boiiiiet.s at 


60e. 


85e, $1.25 


and 


$1.50. 




One- fourth off 


all niusliii 


Bon- 


nets. 




One half <)ff all 


8oiIe«l or niusised 


Bomiets. 





An important sale of white dresses in muslins and 
lawn for the tiny tots. Mothers will find the reduc- 
tions quoted during this Juvenile Sale the means of 
savings on all children's wear for the entire summer. 



All our $1.00 Lawn Di-esses at 75c 

All our $1.25 I^awn Dresseis at. 
All our $1.50 Lawn Dresses at. 
AH our $1.75 Lawn Dresses at. 



98. 



All our $2.25 and $2.50 DresiM^s at. $1.45 
All our $3.00 and $3.50 Dresses at $2.25 

All our French Dresses marked $2 oo, $2.25, $2.50 
and up to $3 50., reduced at the sane ratio. 

75c for $J.OO COLORED WASH DRESSES. 

Our line of colored Wash Dresses in gingham and 
chambray — B. B. Sister and Russian blouse selling 
at $1.00; choice tomorrow 75c. 






ZkH«H><HCH>0<H&i><K«K«><K>0<H5^^ 




D. H., Juno 10. 1905. 



EXTRA SALESPEOPLE WANTED. 

Applicants will call on Mr. Chas. Goodrich at the 

Burrows store. 



The Sale of the 

Burrows Stock 

Starts Wednesday ! 

It will not be possible to throw open the doors 
tomorrow, as we first intended to do. The leg^al trans- 
fer of the ( ireat Eastern store to the Columbia Clothing 
Co. will probably be made today, and we need another 
twenty-four hours for preparation. All the old Bur- 
rows price tickets remain undisturbed, but every gar- 
ment will have a new Columbia tag and the comparison 
of the two should be all the argument needed to per- 
fect quick sales and many of them. It is not necessary 
to dwell at length upon the high character of the Bur- 
rows merchandise, for every man, woman and child in 
Duluth knows their sterling value. 

Every Article 
Reduced In Price! 

When we open the sale there will not be a single 
thing that goes at the old Burrows price, excepting only 
goods with contract retail prices, which we are bound 
to maintain, such as the $5 Knox hats. Many of the 
reductions will be so extremely radical that when you 
see them in the papers you may be inclined to exclaim: 
"Another clothing store fake!" Whatever you think, 
look anyhow. Our selling-force will not apply Bowery 
methods to razzle-dazzle you into buying, and any mis- 
take in fitting, etc., which might occur in a rush, can be 
corrected at leisure, according to well-established 
Columbia methods. The Burrows stock is so large and 
extensive that no one need fear of getting left, even if 
he does not come during the first few days. In fact, we 
would like it much better if you take your time. 



The Columbia 

Clothing Company. 

Footnote: Watch for the new shoe prices. 



women could again reach the safety of 
their carriage. The venturesome 
moulders of fashion " were Miss Gene- 
vieve Tucker and Miss Henrietta Her- 
bert of Herbert. 

The two youn^ women reached the 
center of the shopping district in 
Miss Tucker's carriage, and there was 
nothing about their appearance, so 
long as they sat still in the carriag:e, to 
excite comment, but when they alight- 
ed the trouble started. They tried to 
enter the storm doors at the side en- 
trance of the store, but could not get 
through. Then they went to the 
front. 

A great crowS ha3 collected, block- 
ing the street car tracks and stopping 
all traffic. Once Inside the store, 
clerks stopped their work, left their 
customers and joined the throng. The 
floorwalkers grew excited and re- 
quested the young women to retire. 
They tried to, but could not; their 
hoops, which were not the modern 
three-featherbcne skirts, but regular 
crinolines, interfered. 

The house policeman was called, but 
he was powerless. In desperation he 
went to the street and blew his 
v/histle. Two other officers responded, 
and with drawn clubs they made an 
opening through which the girls passed. 

Several thousand persona watched 
them as they got Into their carriage. It 
looked like a balloon going up. One 
old woman, who wore 'em years ago. 
declared that, in addition to pretty 
stockings, the girls wore pantalettes. 
The police officers got into the carriage 
with the young women, who were 
driven around side streets until the 
crowd was lost. 

The glrla were badly frightened and 
promised rot to appear on the street in 
hoopskirts a^rain. 



ARE NEGLECTED. 

No Sermons Are Written For 
Saints. 

Margaret Deland, writing about 
earthly saints in the June Harpers 
Bazar, says all the sermons are for 
sinners, and the saints are entirely ig- 
nored. No sermons were written for 
the ten righteous men of Sodom. Why, 
she asks, should saints be left to the 
dangers of salntllness? She declares 
they need warning— to say nothing of 
comfort and commands — as well as tho 
black sheep. And then she proceeds to 
preach a little sermon to the saintly 
ones. 



Married life presents the finest op- 
portunities for the development ot 
sajntljness, thouh she admits spinsters 
have a chance to attain it. Physical in- 
dications of sainthood may vary, but 
there is one imfailing spiritual sign by 
which a saint may recognize herself— 
•it is the spontaneous, instincctive, ai- 
Imost automatic impulse to serve and 
[sacrifice. "That impulse, that heaverly 
[unselfishness, is the outward and visi- 
jble sign of inward and spiritual grace. 
It is the seal of saJntliness." 

In the expression of this divine im- 
pulse the saint meets with no opposi- 
tion. The world is always ready co 
[help her along. It is not so with other 
I virtues which sometimes sinners try to 
[Cultivate. The world holds out no 
j friendly hand to assist us. to cultivate- 
(the plodding virtues of truthfulness, 
honor, courage, but when it comes to 
l^self-sacrifice, who of us will not al- 
• low, nay, assist, a friend to sacrifice 
self. 

Whenever a sinner feels a stirring 
in the direction of hindering an act of 
self-sacrifice, the saint neatly nips the 
little budding lmpul.se of self-sacrifice 
by anticipating him in tlie service. The 
wife and mother waits on husband, son, 
daughter, hand and foot, exhorts them 
to self-enjoyment, keeps them com- 
fortable in spite of their own careless- 
ness and neglect, and cultivates their 
selfishness to a degree that precludes 
any possibility that they will ever be- 
come saints themselves. 

It is just here that if the saint were 
not so good she would be better. It 
is just here that she needs admiration 
and remonstrance. She must be taught 
not to toe so good, or at least, not fol- 
low a course generally called "good" 
by the willing sinners who are made 
comfortable by it. But the honest truth 
Is that In this one thing she is net 
good, this dear, kind woman, whom we 
all love and whom it would bt great'y 
to our moral advantage to copy— in 
moderation. If we would only ac- 
quire her impulse of self-sacrifice (but 
not use it as recklessly and selfishly as 
fhe does) how much better the world 
would be! But the saint for her bet- 
terings, must be brought face to face 
j with the horrid fact that she is sel- 
i flshly unselfish. She must be made to 
realize that though she is growing in 
! grace, it is at the expensf of her family. 
I She must be made to see that she- is 
ia grasping, unkind wife and mother; 
I that she seizes all the opportunities 
'■ that make character, and claims for 
j her own pleasure all the opportunities 
I for the joys that are l^trn of the sacri- 
fice of self. 




THEODORE 
DODDEN, 
BACHELOR 



By Zoc Rinehart. 

(Copyright. 1906, by Daily Story Pub. Co.) 
Theodore Dodilen was traveling sales- 
man for the firm of S Brothers. 

' wiioleaale dealers in dry goods. Theodore 
; Uodden, bachelor,— that was the cogno- 
; men he always gave to himself when he 
i thought of himself. He would have had 
! Jt ongravtd upon his curds had not the 
! Mr. Theodore Dodden consumed the 
available space. 

Bachelorhood was Dodden's real pro- 
fession. He gloried in it. He lived for 
It— made a fine ar; of It. If any new 
acquaintance chanced to remark, "Never 
been married, sir?" the reply was given 
as though the question had been, "£>ver 
been In the penitentiary, sir?" You could 
i.ever offer a mire irremedlate Insult to 
Dodden than to nuimate the possibility 
of his having ever dreamed of that step 
of conBummale idiocy. 

Whether he ever formulatd a philos- 
ophv of the universe under a regime of 
bachelorhood. 1 cannot say. I have sus- 
pected at tin;es that he was at work on 
something of the sort. At any rate. 
It was his firm conviction that every wlae 
man kept his bark of life clear of the 
rocks and shjals of matrimony. Dodden 
had a good many friends and acquaint- 
ances among the fools of earth, that Is, 
the marled men, but In his presence they 
were all made to f«el the lnfh:lte super- 
iority of his wisdom, . Dodden knew 
every skeleton in tho cl08«ta of thes« 
various fools of his acnaalntance. The 
hollow rattling of their spectral mem- 
bers and their ghostly grlnnlnga were 
a pleasant part of his After-dinner pipe 
dreams. And every divorce case— Dodden 
kept a complete record of them— was a 



public triumph of the principles of Theo- 
dore Dodden, baciei^r. 

But there came at last to him a cer- 
tain fiery ordeal, that changed the course 
of his life, and— presumably— altered some 
vital opinions of his. 

Dodden had been to the town of M 

spending one of his rare vacations with 
his married brother. It might be men- 
tlored that the parent Ptock of the 
Doddens hid only produced one Theodore, 
bachelor. All his brothers and sistere 
had gone the way of all the earth, that 
Is, got married. Dodden had spent a 
lalrly enjoyable week and was sitting in 
the depot waiting for the train that wat 
to carry him back to his jolly bachelor 
quarters. His visit had furnished him 
some matter for thought. And he was 
a little surprised at the persistency with 
which the piquant face of his brother e 
wifes' sister came up before his sedate 
bachelor minds eye. 

He decided to take a turn on the plat- 
form. Before he could carry out his 
purpose, however, he found himself, for 
the moment, otherwise diverted. The 
quiet waiting room had been invaded by a 
gay party of young people. They were 
In high spirits, indeed, were even boister- 
ous. Dodden thought, and he soon ob- 
served that their laughing banter was 
directed toward a particular young man. 



Calumet 
Baking 



Powder 



A wenctorful powdor of rare 
merit and unrivaled atrencth; 



who apparently had no recourse but to 
take their badinage in perfect good 
humor. And quite merciless they weie 
to liie helpless taut beaming prospective 
bridegroom, for such Dod ieii soon guess- 
ed hin» to be. Dodden had seen enough 
ot bridal parties and prospective bride- 
grooms in his time, so he left the waiting 
room and took his projected stroll out- 
side. In a moment the scene was for- 
gotten. He boarded his train when it 
< ame, and arrived In town in the early 
dusk.. 

After seeing to a few business affairs. 
and finding that his trunk had been 
gtnt up early in the afternooi as di- 
rected— it having come in by an earlier 
train— he made his way toward hisr 
bachelor rooms. He was surprised to 
find them brilliantly lighted, tout sup- 
posing hit; I lan wanted to give him a 
thcerful reception, he thought little of 
it. His a-sionishment grew when he 
mountfd the stairs and the door of his 
sitting room was thrown open, showing 
a brilliant scent within. in the room 
were groups of men and women, who 
turned with eager and joyous faces to- 
ward the open door. Dodden, nonplussed 
as he was, recognized them as his most 
intimate friends with their wives and 
sweethearts. Hr saw that his den beyond 
has been turned into a dining room, 
and a tabic was spread there, sparkling 
as for a feast. Dodden could scarcely 
believe his eyes, when he saw his modest 
.-ipartments turned into this place of 
gaiety. 

Peterson rushed out to meet him. But 
sometliing at sight of Doddtn't fact 
made liim slop short, perplexity and 
surprise changing on his face. 

••\Vhv, old boy, ' he cried, "whore's 
the— the lady?" 

'The lady! ' gasped Dodden. 

"Yes. the lady," repeated Peterson. By 
this time a number ('f the othert had 
come forward, and Dodden found him- 
self the center of a queutionlng circle. 

"Wliere is slie— your wife? " 

Dodden had a queer sensation in his 
throat. Then it seemed to go to his 
kncee. He thought he must be the vic- 
tim of some sort of a conspiracy. He 
could not decide upon the stand he 
ought to take. A cold sweat started 
out on his forehead. He staggered and 
made a clutch at the banisters. 

"My wife! Why, Peterson— Longwnrth 
— ladies— yiu know 1 )>ave no w)fe.' 

"Now, Mr. Dodden. you are playing a 
joke on us." said a reproachful feminine 
voice. "Where have you left her": You 
mav ns well confess. Wc know all 
about It." 

Theodore Dodden. bachelor, stood In 
their midst, quite white, and collapsed. 

"My friends," he said in a weak trem- 
bling voice, "I swear to you. 1 do not 
know what you mean. I— there has evi- 
dently been a mistake. 1 have, ' with an 
attempt at dignity, "1 have always been 
a bachelor." 

Dcdden's honesty and his wretchedness 
were not tc he doubted. Astonishment 
swept over the party. There wjis n. dead 
silence, then Peterson said: "But your 
trunk. Dodden, how do you account for 
your trunk?" 

"I am not awi.re that tliere is .any- 
thing the matter with It." said Dodden. 

"Heavens, man! " cried Peterson, seiz- 
ing his arm, "come and see It." 

Dodden, still in a maze, allowed him- 
self to be led to where his trunk had 
been deposited in the afternoon. He 
gazed at It mutely. Fastened to its sides 
were two large placards on which, In 
glaring letters that could be read a 
block off, were the words. "Make way 
for Hymen, ' and "Behold the Bride- 
groom Cometh." It wa^ further adorned 
by a motley array of old shoes of all 
sizes and dtscriptlons. 

"You see old fellow, we thought— there 
really does stem to be a mistake " 

"We thought you were married," in- 
terrupted a merry voice, "and we planned 
a little surprise for you and your bride— 
and you aren't— Oh! it's so funny!' 

There was a peal of laughter, but It 
was smothered at tight of D<jdden'B 
miserable face. He sank into a chair. 
Then a great light burst upon him. There 
flashed before him the Incident in the 

waiting room at M . the prospective 

bridegroom and the gay party that had 
come to wish him god-speed. His trunk 
must have gone earlier on the same train 
as his, Dodden's. The friends of the 
bridegroom, instead of the bridegroom's 
trunk, had by mistake decorated his— 
the trunk of Theodore Dodden, bachelor. 
He saw it now. But it was too much, 
too much. His friends quietly slipped 
away. They expressed many regrets 
for their error, but in the midst of the 
profuse apologies could be heard stifled 
feminine laiighter. 

Left to himself, Dodden sat and thought 
It all over. He probably arrived at the 
conclusion that he had reached the llrnlt 
of a bachelor's humiliations, and that 
there could be no worst now. 

Before he slept that night he wrote a 
letter to his brother's wife's sister, very 
humbly asking her to become — ^Mrs. Theo- 
dore Dodden. 



riQQ C. D. Conkey 
UtS^^. F. E. Detling 

Practice limiltd to eye. f.Tr nojc and throat. < 

Eooms 321-323 Providence Bld^M Duluth, « 
KoomsTand 8 Berkshire Bldg., Superior. J 



^k^^>^>^S^S«>^WN^^>^'W^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 



BostonCandyKilcheh; 

307 West Superior St. j 

We manuf.icture our own goods- all < 
kinds of Candles, delicious Chocolates i 
and Eon-Bons. « 

Try them and you'll sat no otbsr \ 



FREE BOOK TO MEN! 

RgpfJ— If you nro sira.!!, W(.ak ortinde 
i«b.«« Teioi>e4, have Umt vtrengrtb, our 
Acme Varuuin l^^veloper »fllroloie you, 
witli-.'tit (Jni^ cr electricity; Urvtbrai Ob- 

^ stnirtlon anflV«pcoo»lp prriiiancntly rurwl 
In 1 to 4 ne<-kti. ift.r&c in lu-e , not one fallur* 

.not one returuerl W.ifc for free book, t«nt 
wo!«^ In pl:'!i> er.Telc.p". 

ACHE MFG. CO.. SAe Btrola/ ^tk. Denver, Col*. 




her upper teeth. "Poor Bossy," sale 
she. "How will she eat now?' ' 

She sold the cow and went about tc 
find another. Much to her astonish- 
ment she ffund that every cow sht 
saw had no upper, front teeth. 

"They all must have been fed hot 
mash," she said. She told her troublct 
to George Armstrong, a veterinary. 

"Why," Mr. Armstrong told h^r, "m 
cow has upper teeth in front.' 

Mrs. Moore bought Bessy back. 



The Sta^e 

TOWjGHI '3 ATTKACriO.IS. 



METROPOLITAN- Vaudeville. 
BlJOU-Vaudcvlllc. 



COMING ATTRACTIONS. 



LYCEI^M-All next week. Pollard Lilli- 
putian Opera company. 



CHAUNCEY OLCOTT. 

Two Great Audieuces Greet 
Popular Singer. 

CAST. 
Sir Phillip Ronyane . . .Harry Hanscombc 

Lady Ronyane Ros-t Snyder 

Francis Ronyane Julius McVlcker 

Dick Ronyane Chauncey Olcott 

Bessie Ronvane Blanche Alexander 

Dick O'Brien M.-it B. Snyder 

Major Martin Manning. Chas. L. Newton 

Rose Manning Marguerit«= Hayden 

Eleanor McBrido Katherinc Clarendon 

Hon. Standlsh Pllzsimmons 

Richard Malthlen 

Stephen O'Orady George Hiennan 

Ann Shea Elizabeth wjiShburne 

Robin MacMahon C N. Shaeffer 

Moliy MacMahon Adelaide Wis*. 

Mary MarMahon Rose E. Tapley 

Two immense audiences with the boxch 
all filled, and standing room at a pre- 
mium, were wliat greeted Chauncey Ol- 
cott at the l..yctum Saturday. 'A Ro- 
mance of Athlone ■ was the play but Jl 
was Mr. Olcott'K singing ratlicr than his 
play that drew the people. The play is 
nowever, a very pleasing one of the Irish 
drama class and those who enjoy tha: 
style of entertainment found it delight- 
ful. The parts were fairly well taken 
though Mr, Olcotfs support is not ail 
that could be desired in some Instances 
Mr. Olcott himself has a plea«lnK part 
and plays it In a winning way. In tht 
final act he takes part in a duel in whict. 
some very pretty fencing Is exhii'ited. 

The songs which Mr. Olcott gives drew 
thunderous applause and encores were 
Insisted upon in every case The famil- 
iar "Wild Irish Rose" was among th« 
numbers, and a delightful lullaby by Mr. 
Olcott was one of the charming things. 



PAINED TO FIND 

That Bossy's Upper Teeth 
Were Missing. 

Port Jervis, N. Y., June 19.— Mrs. M. 
J. Moore of New York bought a house 
at Monticello, five years ago, and fitted 
it up in fine style. She bought a horse, 
chickens and a cow. The 'cow was 
of high breed and cost a snug sum. 
When Mrs. Moore went to New York 
recently for a shott stay she left her 
brother in charge of the place. He fed 
the cow a hot mash on the recommend- 
ation of a neighbor. Next day he was 
Rstoniahed to find that she had no up- 
per teeth. Upon Mrs. Moore's return she 
was much lncen»ed that her -brother 
should have been fooled Into feeding 
the cow the hot mash and destroying 



THE POLLARDS. 
Among the big notable .additions thai 
have been made to the Pollard Lilliputlai> 
Opera company since its iorroiT tour are 
the Pollard twins, Freddie and Johnnie, 
who are the eleven st singing and danc- 
ing juvenile comedians in the woild. Ted- 
die Macnamara i» another of the spark- 
ling little fun-makers who*comes as a 
stranger, but who can be depended upoi 
to win favor at his first appearanc-e, for 
he Is regarded as a younthful.phenomen.i 
by the audiences in Australia, Manila. 
China and Japan, where the organiratJon 
has been both successfully touring pre- 
vious tcf entering upon its American en- 
gagement. The Pollard.« appear at th< 
Lyceum all of next week, opening Mon- 
day. 



round biscuit 
square meal 






\ 






A' 



4 



MMlta 



r 




THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: MONDAY, TUNE U, 1906. 



JAPANESE 
MqV[NG 

Continue to Advance and 
Drive In tiie Rus- 
sians' Screens. 



i 



Flank Russians Out 
Position After Hard 
Niglit Figlit. 



of 



"LJdlaputzy. Manchuria, June 19.— Tlie 
Japanese are advancing from the cen- 
ter and westward and are driving :a 
the Rus.sian screens South af Palltun 
Further west, they turned the Ru.ssian 
extreme right at IJdo Yang cniungheng 
Saturday night, flanking the Russians 
out of position after a night long fight. 
The Japanese force consisted of an in- 
fantry division, four batteries of artil- 
lery and thity squadrons of cavalry. 
Gen. Mistchenk's cavalry subsequently 
ret rived .-^ome of the lost ground. Dur- 
ing Mistchenk's operations Prince 
Frederick Iiec>pold of Prussia, repre- 
senting Ehnperor William with the Rus- 
sian army, received his baptism of tire 

According to information rectnved at 
headquarters the Japanese are moving 
northwest from Korea in three columns, 
which include 50,0r« Infantry and cor- 
responding forces of cavalry and flel.l 
and mountain artillerj'. These columns 
are heading for Chutsaml, Krnesan ani 
Kenshaw to complete the Una of Oy- 
ama's army stretching from the Mon- 
golian frontier to the Sea of Japan 

SEE THE PRESIDENT. 

Jap and RussTan Ministers 
Visit White House, 

Washington. June IJ.— Minister Taka- 
hira of Japan had a brief conference 
w*th the president this afternoon at 
the White House. He declined to say 
what the nature of his conference 
wa.s. but that it was of some signi- 
ficance, was indicated perhaps by the 
fact that Count C^asstnl. the Russian! 
ambasador. shortly after Minister Ta- 
kahira's departure, also wenl into con- 
ference with the president. Upon | 
leaving the White House Count Cas- j 
slnl was equally uncommunicative asj 
to his vi.sit, but said in reply to a ques- 
tion that the names of the plenipoten- 
tlane* of Japan had not been fur- 
nished him, nor did he communicate to 
the president the names of the pleni- 
potentiaries of Russia. The negoti- 
ations, he added, were piograssing. 



I CITY BRIEFS 

EiKwootHCHCHSOoottooaooaocHCiooi 

Embo.ssing. North-Land Printery. 

Independent ferry to Superior. 5c. 

Quaker Bread. 

Judge Can-t has denied the motion of 
Grier H. Thompson for a new trial in the 
action brought iigain.st him by Fre^ich & 
Bas.solt. The auit wa.s brought by the 
company to recover on an alleged con- 
tract for the -iale of a piano and it was 
awarded by a jury the full amount 
rlyimed. Mr. Thompaon set up in defi"*i»e 
that the piano was merely taken on ap- 
proval. , . 

As a result of closrng out rpfrigeratf>rs 
at cost we have only three left. North- 
ern Hardware company. 

Members of the Women".'* Relief corps 
will picnic at Fond du L«ic Wednesday. 
unleH.s the weather is unfavorable, In 
which oase the event will )>e postponed. 
The stoanier Newsboy will tr-ansport the 
party up the river, leaving the Liike ave- 
nue dock at 9 a. ni. *^ 

K E. Martel. for many years a resident 
of DuIuUi, but now of Hibbing. will conio 
to Duluth with hi.s family in a few days 
and again m ike his residence here. 

A. T. Bllsworth. president of the Oe 
Velda Drug company, has returned from 
a busine.ss trip to North Dakot.a. 

Clifford Gulllng'.rud. an 18-year-old boy. 
was arraigned In the municipal court 
this mornmg on a chargo of disorderly 
conduct. He pleaded guilty and wiis 
.sentemed to pay a fine of $10 and costs 
or spend ten d.iys in jail. GuUlngsrud 
was accused of liaving used some vilo 
language in the presence of a crowd of 
about thirty people. Saturday evening. 

■Information for insanity was hvdged 
agam.st Ann:» Robrovick. an Austrian 
woman residing at Eveleth. this morn- 
ing, by Oi^e of her relatives. The woman 
will be examined before probate court 
tomorrow. She has l>een in this country 
over two yoars. 

"Aroiind the Horn" on steamer News- 
boy. 8:30 tonight. 

Steamer Newsboy will make a trip 
around the horn at 8 30 this evening. 

Robert Marcuso, a wholesale liquor 
Jt'Aler, hi^ a.sked the United States court 
TO adjudge him a bankrupt. He places 
bin liabilities at |16,069.2« and his assets 
at $13.7ai.27. Property claimed to be ex- 
empt ajnounts to 1680. 



AN ANNUAL 
DEFICIT 

Yearly In the Operation 

of the All-Britisli 

Cable. 



Line Connecting Australia 

and Canada Is Losing 

Investment. 



PINE APPLES 

For the Million 

At lowest prices ever known. 

Mediom size Cfll^ 

Pioe Apples, doz wUU 

Large size ^C^ 
Pine Apples, doz I lib 

Now is the time to buy. 

RATHBUN'S 

29 East Superior St. 



CZAR REITERATES 

Promise of National Assembly 
to Zemstvo Delegates. 

8t. Petersburg, June 19.— Emperor 
Nicholas received the zematvo deputa- 
tion this morning. The rectsttion took 
place at noon in the Alexander palace 
at Pt?terhot. 



caoocKiDCKjcJOOoooaooonpaoacHji 

I PERSONALS 1 

oooooo ocHKiaooaoiKHaoootiiaooa 

Mi-ss M.iry Belle Ingram of Chicago ar- 
rived this morning to 3i>end the summer 
ci*. Chester Termce. 

Miss Sarah Shet'han of this city has 
undergone .\ serious f>pera.tion for tumor* 
at St. Mary's of Nazareth hospital in 
Chicago, and is doing well. 

Judge f'age Morris of tlie federal court 
will leav- tomorrow for St. Paul to hold 
the June term of court. 

Rev. Kdward McManus of Montreal Is 
a guest of his nephew A. E. McManus, 
'>f this city, for a few days. Rev. Mr. 
McManus is in charge of the Episcopal 
mi.=tsions in his home city. 

Oeorgfe A. Gray has gone to Portland, 
Me., where his wedding will take place In 
a few days. 

W B. ArJouin of Los Angele.=*, Cal.. 
formerly a. resident of Duluth. is in the 
city tor a few days „,.,., 

Mrs Jame.s Sliney and -wn. William of 



Ottawa, June 19. — The all-British 
cable project which was consummated 
nearly three years ago with a great 
flourish of trumpets by the optimists 
favoring the venture has not proved 
satisfactory to the colonies concerned 
in the big enterprise and has been a 
deep disappointment to Its promot- 
ers. 

In the Canadian house of commons, 
during the consideration of the vote 
for an appropriation of J12o.000 as 
Canada's share of the deflcit incurred 
by the operation of the Pacific cable. 
Sir Wilfred Laurier explained that It 
had cost nearly $10,000,000 to con- 
struct and lay this cable. This amount 
had been b(5rne in the following pro- 
portion Australia, six-eighteenths. 
Great Britain, flve-eighteenths; Can- 
ada, five-eighteenths, and New Zea- 
land, two-eighteenths. The net re- 
ceipts of the cable have been about 
$330,000. The most important feature 
in the Canadian prime minister's 
statement was that the expectations of 
those who initiated the enterprise had 
not been realized. 

The cable was first proposed by Sir 
.Sandford Fleming of Ottawa in 1874. 
The cable, as now laid runs about 
S,000 miles, reaching from Doubtless 
Bay, Queen.sland, Australia, to Bam- 
fleld Creek. British Columbia. It was 
opened Oct. 31. 1902. Sir William Mu- 
lock, postmaster general for Canada, 
is now on his way to England to at- 
tend the Pacific conference, which 
takes place June 21. The others con- 
cerned have been ready for this con- 
ference for nearly a year, waiting upon 
the convenience of Canada. One of 
the questions which will come up for 
consideration is that of how to make 
the cable pay better and to wipe out 
the great annual deficits. 

The report of the minister of marine 
for Canada, which has just been sub- 
mitted to the Dominion parliament 
concerning the shipping of Canada for 
the fiscal year oT 1904. does not afford 



tion to perform .iiT^' piacys by any of its 
members. The soQ|ety ^\ju^ now consented 
to give the F.ollea,Dra#jatiques manage- 
ment permission ^o g^rform its pla.vs 
during tho next three nj^^nths, after with- 
holding it for two -yeanv M. Porel. man- 
ager of tho Vau^vlllg, Mme. Re jane's 
husband, has ali^ .scjjred, the society 
having agreed to,< abandon its claim to 
the $200 annually jwhigh all Paris man- 
agers have hitherto paid. 

AQ UEDU CT, "" 

Held As Ancient Marvel, Pro- 
nounced Miodern. 

New York, June I9.-A Paris cable to 
the Herald says: For many a year ar- 
chaeologists have expatfated on Wie won- 
derful constructive skill of the ancient 
Romans as shown by the aqueduct of (^o- 
haillot, and many are the papers on the 
subject read before various learned so- 
cieties. 

But they observe a discreet silence now, 
for an Investigator, studying the arfihlves 
of the Hotel de Ville, ha.s discovered that 
the aqueduct is comparatively modern. 

The document, the authenticity of which 
is undoubted, shows that It was construct- 
ed by Bernard Palisey In 1567, by order of 
Catherine de Medicls. 



TRAIN HELD ON BOUNDARY. 



How French and Belgian Of- 
ficials Avoided Extradition. 

Paris, June 19.— A peculiar legal process 
has just taken place on the frontier be- 
tween France and Belgium. Officials of 
both countries examined two men charged 
with robbery in Brussels. One was ar- 
re-sted in Brussels and the other m Paris. 
A'Xiording to French law.confronatlon of 
the two men was necessary. Thereupon, 
in order to dispense with extradition pro- 
ceedings, the officials placed a railway 
car just on the frontier line with one 
suspect In each end. one thus being In 
Belgium and the other in Fra-nce. 

The officials were careful during the 
pioceedings to keep the men within their 
rtspective countrlee. 

PARIS HOSTILE 



Harry Jones- 
champion 
bootblack 
at the 
\ Buffalo 

Exposition- 
is in charge of 
the shine stand 
In the Annex — 
give him a 5c 
trial tomorrow. 




Lake Avenue, Superior and Michigan Streets, Duluth, (Minn, 



FIsIt 'Hie 

annex: 

tomonrofT— * 

Alreeuly our 
Shoe business 
i 8 surpassing 
expectations. 

Entire nevr 

stock of 

MEN'S 

SHOES. 



A TIMELY PURCHASE 



WOnEN'S FINE NEW 
TAILORED CLOTH 
ANE SILK $35 to $45 



SUITS AT $17.50 



NONE WORTH LESS 
THAN $35.00. MANY 
WORTH $40 and $45. 



To the Visit of Dowie, Zionist 
Leader. 

Paris. June 19.— "Un grand success de 
gaete" is predicted t>y the French press 
for Dr. Dowie if, 'as announced, he dares 
visit Paris to purge it 'of sin. The inva- 
sion of the Zionist leader is looked for- 
ward to without fear or trembUng. The 
only question is as to ^here the meetings 
shall be held. If properly approached, 
says one writer. thQ maiiasers of the 
Folies Bergeres or the Moulin Rouge 
might be pleased /to lend their halls and 
suspend one variety show for another. 



DELAY IN PAVING. 

Road Roller Breaks Her Back 
on First Street. 



The road rollet* which has been used 
on West First street In the paving 
thereof, and owned by P. McI>onneU, 
broke her i>ack today and is disabled, 
any vcitt encouraging prospect for the j She was wheeled into a hollow place 
future of Canada's shipping in- at the comer of First street and Fifth 
dustry. | avenue west to flatten it out and there 

The report shows that the total num- 1 she stuck. Jack screws were put un- 
ber of vessels of all kinds, sail, steam jder her lift her out, when the top 
and barges, remaining on the register, of the engine over th(» front roller 
books of the Dominion on Dec. 31 laati snapped off etratght across 



Prince Troubetskoy. president of tho 
zemstvo congress .of the Moscow gov- 
ernment, in behalf of the Moscow delo- 
gatiou, addressed th^i emperor In a 
long speech, in which he de.«K;rib€d the 
serious -oaditions existing in Russia, _ 

„M..h have -<--«, '-«-™"™,'- -^; !,V"irr"»a"^d"a. T fritrAl^^' S^-^ 
proach his majesty direct, ine eni .gg^.^,,^ avenue east 

peror evidently was much impressed. -^^ ^ Bro.-stedt ha.<» returned from De- 
M F'^eroff, representing the St. | trolt. Mich., where she spent a month 
Petersburg delegation, also spoke. The | with her parenU. She was accompanied 
fmiTor" ?ep.iel expt^ssing deep re- 'ZJ:Z^r^^\^:^:^ ^^^ 



*etry. 



riTY PBRIBF— 

At 3 o'clock this afternoon no person 
hart yet appeared it Durkan & Craw- 
ford's morgue, who could identify the 



gret at the great sacrifices const>ciuent 

on the war. and above everything at 

the disaster to the Russian navy In 

conclusion the emperor said: "I thank ._. _ , „ . 

y!u gent";men. for the sentiments ex- body of the man found yesterday after 

you. gciiiieiwtrii. „-,,_ ri.^airii tr> Hoon In Chester park. 

pres.sed. and I join m your d'^sire to ^^^^^.^^ .^«rvlces for the late Olaf As- 

bring about a new order or tnmgs. flay | ^^.^^ ^j„ ,^ jj^^ ^t the Norwegltm Luth- 

pensonal wi.Mh, and my will as emperor j ..^au church, corner Twenty-fifth avenue 

to summon a national assembly. Is un- i west and Third itrjet, Wednesday after- 

shakeable I await with anxiety tho noon ai 2, o'clock. 

snaKeanie. i * a i. You can i An illustrated entertainment showing 



carrying out of this my will, 
announce this to the inhabitants of 
the towns and villages throughout 
Russia, and from today you will assist 
me in this new work. The national 
assembly will establish, as formerly, a 
united Russia, and the emperor will 
give the supreme support of conditions 
ba.sed on the principle of Russian na- 
tionali-sm." 

Upon completing his remark.s, the 
emperor graciously greeted the indi- 
vidual members of the delegation, 
shaking hands with them and having 
a few cordial words for each, even 
such radicals as M. Petrunkevltch. 
president of the agricultural society, 
who has spent many years in exile as 
a re.sult of his liberal views;* M. Rodl- 
cheff and Prince Shakoffsky. as the 
"anarchist prince." being greeted with- 
out the slightest evidence of imperial 
displeasure. 

ENORMOUS DEMAND 

FOR GERMAN GUNS. 

Berlin. June 19.— The war In the 
Far East is causing such a dethand for 
artillery that the German artillery 
manufacturers are overrun with or- 
ders. The Krupps* Essen works have 
orders for the delivery of 300 guns 

mjonthly for nearly two years. The 
company, which only recently built an- 
other artillery foundry, making eight 
of those buildings, must begin .««oon to 
construct a ninth artillery foundry. 



NOT THAT COMPANY. 



Northern Security Not In 
Bankruptcy Proceedings. 

It was noted a few days ago that nn 
Involuntary petition to declare thj 
Northern Security con\pany bankrupt 
had been f\led In United States court. 
The name was in error; It should have 
been the Northern Supply company. 
The Northern .Security company has 
nothing whatever to do with the mat- 
ter. 



natural aud industrial falls will be given 
this evening at Sleinway hail, under the 
;iusplces of Duluth camp. No. 5, Sons of 
Veteriins. The lecture will lni:lude a 
large number of vlew3 and moving pic- 
tures of the falls and the rapids. 

R. B l.ang of Houghton Is registered at 
the Spalding. _ 

C. J. Gross Is In the city from Fargo 
today. 

Mr. and Mr.<i. J. A. Jacobson are In tho 
city tod.iy from Wlnton. Minn. 

Mrs. H. Welling left over the Great 
Northern 'ast evening for North Dakota 
points, where .she will visit with relatives 
and friends. 

Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Hale of Tcrre Haute, 
Ind are guests at the home of Mr. Hale's 
uncle, W. 3. Chad wick. 

George Fisk of Minneapolis is visiting 
with friends in Duluth. 

W A. McKay left for Holyoke, Minn., 
yesterday. 

Miss Florence Pealer, daughter of W. O. 
Pealor of 2103 Ea.st First .street, returned 
Saturday from Staunton. VlrKlnla. where 
she has been attending the Mary Baldwin 
seminary. 

Mrs. H. Schmled and .son left for the 
Pacific coast today over the Northern 
Pacific. 

Mrs. A. J Barnes and daughter left 
today for Nome. N. D. 

Capt. and Mrs. F. M. Dunwoody left 
for Portland, Or., today. 

Miss Glenn Hopple left for St. Paul 
today. 

T. E Johns went to Bralnerd today. 

Carl Schmidt left for St. Paul today. 

L. Larson left over the Northern Pacific 
for San Francisco today. 

H. J Payne of Marquette, chief engineer 
for the South Shore road, is in the city 
today. 

Race For Supremacy. 

It Is Interesting to watch the race 
for suprenvacy among Minneapolls-bt. 
Paul-Chicago trains. First place Is oe- 
curely held by the Pioneer Limited 
and the second place by the Fast Mall. 
Both trains are entirely ownod by the 
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul rail- 
way. There are three other fast trains 
da this line from the Twin Cities to 
Chicago every day, and there 13 no 
extra fare to ride on them. Address 
W. B. Dixon, northwestern pasbcnger 
agent, St. Paul, for further parUcuiar?, 
lowest rates, etc. 



was 7,152, measuring 872,838 register, or 
net tons, being a decrease of 10,309 tons, 
as compared with last year. The regis- 
tered tonna.ge of the Dominion In 13*18. 
was double what it Is today. Assuming 
the average value to be $30 a ton, the 
vsdue of the registered tonnage of 
Canada last year was $20,185,140. 

It Is stated that the unprofitable con- 
dition of the British markets for cattle 
has caused a demoralized tone In the 
Canadian live stock markets. Canadian 
exports have, it is reported, found the 
business disastr<>iis during the last few 
weiiks, and exporters and drovers have 
lost much money. 

It Is shown that the prices paid for 
the commoner grades of export cattle 
have been especially low. Last week 
some sold at Liverpool as low as 9 
cents, and few reached higher than ir-ji 
cents. Three years ago the lower 
grades of cattle sold at London at 144 
cents and the best steers at 16 cents. 
Since that time the trend of prices has 
been downward. An Improvement In 
the British market conditions would be 
Immediately felt in Canada, but as the 
Industrial situation In the old coun- 
try continues dull It Is not expected 
th^t there will be an Immediate change. 
Cattle were difficult of sale upon the 
principal Canadian markets this woek. 
and It is expected that buyers will hold 
off until the outlook shows improve- 
ment. The heavy losses sustained by 
Canadian drovers during the last few 
weeks will make them exceedingly cau- 
tious for the present. 



It will de- 



lay the work somo. 



Notice. 

We have this day bought out the 
Interest and good will of John J. Haley 
in the Universal Bakery, and will con- 
tinue the business' af the bfd' stand, 115 
West First street, as the "Universal 
Bakery " Our aim will be to turn out 
nothing but first-class goods, and sell 
th3 best loaf bread in the city. Thank- 
ing the numerous customers of the 
Bakery, and ask for a continuation of 
their patronage. Call for Quaker. Reg^ 
U. S. Patent office. No. 26,552. 

UNVERSAL BAKERY, 
A. BINDER, Mgr. 



A MANUFACTURER of women's fine tailored 
*•- suits notified us that he would close out his stock 
of tailored and silk suits at a price I 

j We investigated — found that every suit was positively new and 
np-to-date — niade of this season's choicest fa brics such as Voiles, Eta- 
mines, Panania-s, Mohairs, London Twines, Fine Ser ges, Stiepherd 
Check and Taffeta Silks — tho colorings include browns, blues, castora 
and blacks in the uew blouse and coat styles — the sleeves arc fash- 
Ion's cleverest — the skirts are the latest plaited an d flounoed ntodel»— 

Not a suit in the lot is wortii less than 
$35.00. riany are worth $40.00 and 
$45.00. All on sale at $ 1 7.50. 

You should not fail to take advantage of this opportunity — it's 
the chance of the year — thinlc of buying $40.00 and $45.00 suits for 
$17.50 — and come before the sizes and colorings are picked over. 




FREIMUTB'S 



JUNE 
SALE 



BRIDAL LINENS 



ID RIDES and their friends should not neglect present opportunities. Good 
*-^ judges of linens have long ago learned that Freimuth linens arc always 

dependable — they have also learned that our linens were usual ly better values at our regular prices 
than the specials offered elsewhere — and now we place on sale our unrivaled stock of housekeepnig 
linens at prices which cannot be matched. 



Special Damasks. 

70-inch bleached Table Dama-sk 
— new patterns, easily worth 60c 
— for this sale — per ATI C 

yard *t / C 

70-inch all-linen Bleached Table 
Damask — new floral designs — 
no better value ever ^^- /\'Qf 
fcred— for this sale, a yd^^^ 

68-inch bleached Table Damask 
— every thread pure flax and a 
fme weave — new patterns — spe- 
cial value at 95c — for this sale 
we offer it at — per ftOl/ r* 
yard OZVlC 



Special Damasks. 

72-iuch bleached Satin Table 
Damask — gras.'i bleached — every 
yard guaranteed to give satis- 
factory wear^ — the very latest 
patterns — our regular price is 
$1.25 — for this sale <t | A A 

-per yard. 4> 1 -UU 

22-hu;U NapiUns — $S.OO. 

72-inch Satin Finish Bleached 
Dania.sk-i-this is an CKoellent 
value, perfect in weave and fin- 
ish, new, elegant and exclusive 
patterns, regular value is $1.65 — 
for this sale— per , ^| '^C 
yard........... ^1.-^*7 



Pattern Cloths and Napkins. 

The finest collection of beauti- 
ful linens north of Chicago — 
scores and scores of rich, satiny 
damask cloths — exclusive pat- 
terns — borders all around — all 
with napkins to match. 

2x2-yd ClothH, now $2. $2..'>0, 
$» and $4. 

2x2 H -yd Clotlw, now $2.50, 
$3.25. $3.75 and $4.98. 

2x3-)'d CloUw, now $3, $3.75, 
$4.50 and $5.08. 

Napkins to tnatch aliove at 
$2.75. $3.50. $4.75 aiul $5 00 doz. 



Moonlight Ramble ! 

On the Lake on Steamer America, 

TUESDAY, JUNE, 20. 

Muiilc hy H,-\rmony Quartet. Boat 
loaves Booths dock. 8:30. Back by 
10:a«. Tlcketa. 26c; children, 15c. Bene- 
fli of Star of Hope Misaions. 




St. Paul or Minneapolis and 
Return $4.80. 

The Northern Pacific railway will 

sell round trip tlckebi at above rate 
June 12, 13 and 14. hhhmX returnini? June 
17. Three trains daily. For full par- 
tlculare apply <?lty Ticket Office. 332 
3/Vebt Superior street. 



To lose ia often merely not to find — 
as a business chance or bargain 
missed, and thus lost, through failure 
to read the ads. 



DISAPPOINTING 

Were the Results of the Zola 
Sale. 

Part*. June 19.— The aale of a part of 
the furniture of the late Ehnlle Zola was 
held last week at Medan. It wrs re- 
nmrkable for the fact that the whole sale 
realised only $0?©. A.i Mme. Zola had kept 
nvoat of the Important relics for herself, 
small Interest was taken In the auction. 
Only 200 people, mostly small bric-a-brac 
dealers were present. The hat rack of 
ihe famous novelist fetched 2 francs, and 
other nmall articles of household ruml- 
ture similar prices. 

NEW niRECTOR 



SPECIAL EXCURSION ! 

Toronto and Return 

Steamer Huronic 

JUNE fa-26. 

For rates and berth rsservatiou call or write 
H. HURDOH, I Lycenm BuUdlng. 



Of the French Conservatoire 
National a Reformer. 

New York, June 19.— A Paris cable to 
tho Herald says: The appointment of M. 
Gabriel Faure as director of the Con- 
servatoire National de Musique et de De- 
clamation is causing much gossip in 
theatrical circles. Tne new director, who 
take.s office in August, is the organist of 
tho Madeline. He married the aaugliter 
of Fremie. the great animal sculptor. Ho 
i» credited with the intention of making 
sweeping reforms. For instance, he will 
insist that notable historians, like M. Lie 
Bargy, who hold the title of professor at 
the conservatory, but rarely If ever give 
any lectures, shall either hold classes 
regularly or resign. 

Little success is attending the produc- 
tion of "Lie^ Roio Americains" at the 



LIGHTNINQ CAUSES FIRE. 
Iowa City, Powa, June 19.— Fire 
caused by a lightnli g titroke partially 
destroyed the plant Jf the Hawthorne 
Glove and Novoltjr'txjmpatiy. The Are. 
water and smoke !sjuined the entire 
stock of manuCacttired goods for the 
fall trade. Thfe lo* is J60,000; insur- 
ance, $61,500. 

■• 

FLOODS *>OINO DAMAGE. 
Mu.scatine. Iowa, June 19.— Floods are 
doing much damage. The river is ris- 
ing rapidly. 

^^ " ■ ■■ — M^ ■■ ■■■— 

MAGOON HAS NO FEVER. 
Panama, June l».-f-The rumor that 
Governor Magoon Is sick with fever is 
contradicted by .■5ecretary Reed, who 
informs the ASboclated Press that the 
governor suffered from a slight at- 
tack of malaria, buf is well today and 
expects to be Ih his office tomorrow. 

Excursion Bulletin 
"The North-western Line." 

San Francisco and return via Port- 
land $67.00. On sale May 23, 24. 25. 29. 
30, 31, June 1. 2. 6, 13, 14. 19. ti, 24, 27 
to 30, limit ninety days. 

Milwaukee. Wis., and return $11.80. 
On sale June 16 to 19, good for return 

J""e 26. ,,^ ^^ ^ 

Toronto. Ont. and return $30.00. On 
sale June 18, 19, 21, 22, good for return 
August 25. 

Indianapolis, Ind., and return $20.55. 
On sale June 19 to 22, good for return 
June 27. 

Asbury Park, N. J., and return $32.85. 
On sale June 28 to July 1st, good for 
return August 31. 

Baltimore. Md., and return $31.00. On 
sale July 1 to 3, good for return August 
3L 

Denver. Col., and return $28.15, On 
sale June 30 to July 4, return limit 
Aug.S. 

Denver, Col., and return $20.75. On 
On sale Aug. 30 to Sept. 3, return 
limit Oct 7. 

City Ticket Office. 302 West Superior 
street, Duluth, Minn. 

Niagara Falls, N. Y., & Re- 
tuif S25.50. 



The Business Man's New York 
Train. 

"The Pennsylvania Special," Eighte^- 
Hour-Chicdgo-New York Train, which be- 
gan running on SunAty last, June llth, 
will be emphatically the business man a 
train. For full business day in Chicago 
before .starting at 2:45 p. m.. arriving in 
New York at 9:45 next morning, after a 
la carte breakfast In dining car. Full 
business day in New York, starting on 
return trip at 3;55 p. m.. on the Pennsyl- 
vania Special, reaching Chicago the next 
TOorning at 8:55. 

So can the New Yorker have a business 
day in Chicago and return to New York 
the same evening. By the Pennsylvania 
tipeclal he leaves New York at 3:56 p. m.. 
arrives Chicago S:5d next morning. Leaves 
Chicago same day at 2:45 p. m. and 
reaches New York next morning at 9:46 

o'clock. . , ^ r^ 

For full Information address G. T. 
Thomson, O. P. A., Pioneer Press build- 
ing, St. Paul. 

Herald want ads are quick, sure, 
quiet— only 1 cent a word. The Herald 
reaches the people in the homes- the 
ones who answer advertisements. If 
you want anything, please caM up 324, 
either line, and a Herald want ad man 
will give your want his per-sonaJ at- 
tention. 



Fresh Fuel for the Bargain Square. 

New 45c Org^andies at 25c yard. 



One Cent a Word E^ach Insertion — No 
Advertisenieut for Less Tlian 15c. 

TOO Lrate to 
sr Classify 

HAIR AND SCALP- YOU CAN'T HAVE 
good hair unless the scalp is healthy and 
active We give special attention to 
scalp treatments. Expert advice gratis 
at Miss Horrigan's Drug Store. 



After shaving, when skin is wet, apply 
Satin skin cream. Soothes and Iteals. 2oc. 



THIS morning we set the .shoppers wild by g"iv- 
. iug them fine, new, 45c organdies for 25c yard. 
Tomorrow morning we'll add many new pieces to 
the sale — the balance of the lot will be brought from 
the stock room — so be prompt. 

^ Fine fre.sh new goods — not second.s or rem- ^_ 

^ CZ/T nants — but full pieces of this season*.s choicest ^ ^/^ 
ifc^v^ patterns in imported organdies — there are ^t-^W 
VADPfc f'<^*"^' ^"ci Dolly Varden effects printed on self vrADn 
YAKU plaited, striped or checked white or tinted ■ r\KL' 
grounds — some of them in silk weaves — the season's most exquisite 
fabrics — you'll recognize among them full pieces of pretty patterns 
we had to sell at 4Sc the yard in earlier purchases — the ifhporter lost 
a pretty penny on these — and we turn them over to you on the 
Bargain Square tomorrow at 25c the yard. 

June Sale of Dress Goods. 

$1.50 Dress Goods Clearins: Price 98c. 

A SPLENDID assortment of stylish dress goods 
— including such desirable fabrics as spider- 
web Voiles, Melange Voiles, Plaid Voiles, Polka Dot Voiles and 
other favorites in black and white effects — most of them are $1.50 
goods (but there is a piece or two which was $i.75 the yard) — on 
special sale at 98c the yard. 

^.^emSe^ ^.^SfemSd ^.^mud 



MARRIAGE LICENSES. 

Hjalmar Erikson and All)crtine Westlund. 
William Pouporc ajid Irene Jensen. 
Fin Resch Jcns&n and Esther Llvira 
Stark. .^_— — — ^— — — 



BIRTHS. 



CURRIBR— A daughter was born to Mr 
and Mrs. Frank A. Currier at St. Luke s 
hospital, June 16. ^ . r, 

MO<30Y— A daughter was born to Rev. 
and Mrs. J. T. Moody of 5233 Colorado 
street. June 16. 



On June 16t^ 17 J 18 and 19, "Tho 
. » . Northwestern ^.ine*^ will sell excursion 
Vaudeville which Mtage.s prominent Am- tj^jjets to Nia^ra Palls. N. Y.,and re- 
ericans under transparent disguLses. Thus " . ,oc -a* t.-«i».«ii nmit 



TONIGHT! 

Cook's Palm Garden 

Grand Free Concert By 

Sebneider's Udits Orchastra. 



Mr. Karnadger," the hero, gives libra- 
ries broadcast like Andrew Carnegie. The 
authors of tho piece are both prominent 
on the boards. Severln Malca Malafayde 
is really Severin Mars, the famous panto- 
mimist. He himself plays the role of the 
poet "Anibal Chiklng." His collabora- 
trlce Is Mme. Camllle Clermont, an ac- 
tress, who created the role of Fanfar In 

•J^amillo Benoiton." 

A truce has laeen concluded between 
the Dramatic Authors' society and the 
theater trust, which tiio society endeav 
ored to 



1 limit for return 
et Office, 302 West 



to boycott by refusing its authorlza- 302 We 



turn at 125.60. Fit 
July 14th. City Tl^ 
Superior street. 

Low Fare 

To New England and Canadian points 
via "The No^ftiw^Wern Line." Very 
low one way rates are now In effect to 
points in NeM| England states and 
Canada. Callt-at ^Gity Ticket Office. 
302 West Supefior street. 



DEATHS. 

BROWN^^ed at the residence 0* his 
son-in-law. C. L. Twohy, 109 Eighth 
avenue west. Patrick Brown, aged ^ 
years. Funeral :it residence at \M 
Wednesday morning, ^^v'^fs *' ^5^ 
cathedral at 7:15. The l>o<iy will be »keii 
to St. Paul on the 9 oclock train for 

HANSON— Lars Hanson, aged 43 years, 
died June 14. at 1601 West Superior 
street, of tetanus. 

NORSKI— Clara M. Norskl. aged 13 years, 
died June 15, at her home 20T West 
Ninth street. _, ^ 

WILLIAMS-Lydia Williams, aged 20 
years, died June 17. at 325 Twentieth 
avenue west, of tut>ercular meningitis. 



BUILDING PERMITS. 

Martin Smith, alterations to build- 
ing on Superior street, between 
Fifth and Sixth avenues east, to 

cost •• :•••■,;; 

O L. Olson, frame dwelling on 
Seventh avenue west, between 
Second and Third street, to cost.. 

Frdinand Tischer, frame kitchen on 
Eighth street? between Fourth 
and Fifth streets, to cost 

M A. Fedje. fr.une dwelling on 
Third street, between Twenty- 
fourth and Twenty-fifth avenues 
west, tc cost 



1500 



1.000 



600 



8,500 



Toronto and Return $20. 

Account the International Sunday 
School association meeting at Toronto. 
Canada, the Duluth. South Shore and 
Atlantic railway, announce the follow- 
ing low round trip rates irom Duluth: 

All rail, direct $20.00 

Rail to Sault Ste Marie, steamer 
to Owen Sound, thence rail to 

Toronto • 23.50 

(Including meals and berth on 
steamer.) 
Rail to St. Ignace, D. & C. steam- 
er to Port Huron and rail to 

Toronto .....■-..., vjt 19-35 

Tickets on sale^une 18th, 19th, 2l8t 
and 22nd, which Can be extended for 
return passage uR-ao August 25. 

For full particulars regarding other 
routes and rates, and for sleeping car 
reservation, please apply to, 

MART ADSON, General Agent, 
430 West Superior street, Duluth, Minn. 

$21.35 Asbury Park and Ke- 
turn Via Erie Railroad. 

June 29. 30, July 1 and 2, limited to 
Aug. 31; good to stop at New York, 
Cambridge Springs, Chautauqua and 
Niagara Falls. Tickets on sale also to 
all tourist points — Chautauqua Lake, 
Niagara Falls, etc.. good until Occ. 31. 
Full particulars 565 Railway Ex- 
change, Chicago. 

Homeseekers' Excursions 

To points in Minnesota. North Dakota 
and Manitoba, the Northern Pacific 
railway will sell Homeseekers' tickets 
at one fare, plus 52.00. every Tuesday 
during Jun* 

On first and third Tuesdays, same 
months, will sell similar tickets to aJl 



points in West and .Southwest. For 
further information as to rates an4 
tickets, call at City Ticket ofllce, 332 
Superior street. 



PAYS TO ADVERTISE. 

When James Gordon Bennett, the 
elder was editor of the Herald, Robert 
Bonner, publisher of the New York 
Ledger, was struggling to build up its 
circulation, and decided to try a little 
advertising, says the Kansas City 
Journal. 

He wrote an advertisement consist- 
ing of eight words: "Read Mrs. South- 
worth's New Story in the Ledger," and 
sent it to the Herald marked for "one 
line." Mr. Bonner's writing was so 
bad that the words were read in the 
Herald office as "one page." Accord- 
ingly the line was set up and repeated 
so as to occupy one entire page. Mr. 
Bonner was thunderstruck the next 
morning. He had not to his name 
money enough in the bank to pay the 
bill. He rushed excitedly over to the 
Herald office, but was too late to do 
any good. 

In a short time the results of the 
page announcement began to be felt. 
Orders for the Ledger poured In until 
the entire edition was exhausted and 
another one was printed. The suc- 
cess of the Ledger was then estab- 
lished. Ever after that time Mr. Bon- 
ner was an ardent believer In adver- 
tising and a liberal purchaser of 
space. 



You can talk to all kinds of people 
through Hera'<d wants ads. If you are 
looking for purchasers, renters, em- 
ployes, boarders, roomers, or anythlnfTt 
the quickest, best and cheapest way Is 
to talk to them through these Inex- 
pensive and effective "want flUer*.** 
That's what most people who have a 
want of any kind do. 



n- 



^Tf 





WE ARE SELLING OUT 

our Jewelry business. Now is the time to buy your graduatmg 
presents and wedding silver at cost. 

These Are a Few ef the Bargains: 

Regular $128.00 Cut Glass Punch Set at $75.00 

Regular $17.00 Cuckoo Clock at foo ?n 

Regular $57.00 Tea Set, six pieces, at foonn 

Regular $36.00 Pearl-handle Knives and Forks, at $23.00 

Regular $24.00 very heavy Sterling Silver Salad Set at. $14.75 
Regular $13.00 six pieces Sterling Silver Pepper and 

Salt sets $8.00 

Regular $6.00 Sterling Silver Tea Spoons at $3.50 

Regular $4.75 Rogers' Knives and Forks, at |2.75 

Regular $2.50 Rogers' Tea Spoons, at $1-50 

Regular $4.00 Rogers' Table Spoons, set of six, at $2.75 

Regular $3.50 Dessert Spoons, set of six, at $2.25 

Regular $10.00 Mantel Clocks at /. $6.00 

Regular $1.00 Alarm Clocks at 50c 

Regular $20.00 Silver Tea Sets at t^n'^ 

Regular $18.00 Silver Tea Sets at *i XS 

Regular $15.00 Silver Tea Sets at 9tOO 

A.L.NORBERG 

5 WEST SUPERIOR ST. 



FROM THE 
GRADES 

Pupils Who Graduate 

Into High School 

This Year. 




Louise Sirlssl Borthwlck, Gertrude Ma- 
rlon Hanson, Fraft.li Pasei, Gleai Gladstone 
Goldsmith, Herb*rt Tnomas McMeekin, 
Geroge Arthur MAck, Charles Dl Marco, 
Florence Gray \VWght, Florence May 
Campbell, BSmma MatJiilda Anderson, 
Annie De- Santo, Mabel Angelo RlcM Ma- 
bel May Fix, Graico Lrf>retta Cullen, Susie 
Clark Wright, Chtirles Herbert Morris, 
Carl Edgar Johnson. William Joseph 
Langlols, Nellie Henrietta Coning, l<>thel 
F.sther Strceter. f 

FRANKLIN ^SCHOOIa 
Harry Paul Anderson, George Brown, 
Leon Wlllard ] Cooley, John El- 
mer Daniclson,' RAymond Rudolph 
Ebmer, Mari«in Phillis Fee, 

Alma Minnie Gatzke^ Nancy Hanson, 
Philip Luther Halenbeck, Loy Levine, 
Florence Rosa Le^'lne, Lucy Mary Leval- 
lee. Laverne Lamso)i Logan, Tekla Olive 
Lee, Meta Bertha Elisa Moehrke, Kath- 
crine Roberta McKousky. Obie Edward 
Olsen, Je.«si€ Belle Pope, Ethel May Park- 
hurst, William Nordfiuist Ray, Lulu 
Esther Steiner, Clara Charlotte Wieland, 
Hanv Colien, <1904 graduate). 

GLEN AVON SCHOOL. 
Ellen Elizabeth Vandcrgritt, Allan Van- 
dergrift, Robert Emerson McGonagle, Roy 
Turner Forljes, Edna Irene Benni.son, 
Madeline Eleanor Milier. 

JEFFERSON SCHOOL. 

Theodore George Branton, Allan Joseph 

Butchart, William Samuel Chadwick, 

Richard Edson Durage, Arthur Clarence 

Goerlng. Milton Haire, Harry Carl Peter 

Haroldeon, Arthur Gerhardt Havdal, 

"Wednesday and Thursday nights of Lawrence Jaques. Wiiliam Elmer John- 

, ^ , „ . son, Carl Walter Johnson, Bernard John 

next week the stuaentg who are ejad-|pfgy Harvard Seldou Rockwell, Florence 

uating from the eighth grades of th* |Annie^Eode.j, Horte^nse E^^a 

public BChools will hold their exercises ^-.g^r, Freda Elizabeth Dahlsten, Dorothy 
in fhp hiirh school buildinE Gordon* Jean Ethel Drewett, Julia 

in the hign scnooi ouuaing. Mathilda Graetz. Emma Sophia Hansen. 

The number of pupils that are gradu- gHa Christine Hanson Selma Augusta 
at,ng has become so large in the I*^«t gisuis.^ Bcs^ie^Nuric^^^ 

few years tnat it is now necessary to i Bergelioth Rust. Florence Isabelle Smith. 
,..,,.. J.- J Natalie Smith, Anna Elise Schau. Llsio 

divide the city into two sections andUJ^^/^y^^ "^vall. Luelia Maud Warden, 
allow each one a night. The schctcls ^^rances Marianne Williamtjcn, Sarah 



Exercises Wednesday and 

Thursday Evenings of 

Next Week. 



Sale of trimmed street hats cootiooes. 

On the main floor Bargain Counter, on the second floor special tables, and in the mil- 
linery department, with, extr^ space and extra salespeople, the great June sale of ready- 
to-wear trimmed straw hats in all the newest shapes, colors and designs, continues at 
less than the wholesale cost of materials. • 



69c 



for hats worth up 
to $1.50 each. 



95c 



for hats worth up 
to $2.50 each. 



Adrienne Health 
Brace. 



DRINKING 
ATBARS 

IR London Is Bcclining 
and Temperance Work- 
ers Rejoice. 

Big Decrease In the Con- 
sumption of Liquor 
Rcporied. 



from the western part of the city will 
hold their exercises Wedntsday night 
and these from the eastern section 
Thursday night. 
The complete list of those who are to 



ZTlk 

LAKESIDE SCHOOL. 

Fred James Scott. Allen Greenfield, 

John Beverlv Jones. George Frank Smith, 

Albert Julius Aflolphson. Henry Albert 

Mickelson, Elvera Chri.'^tina Skoog, Lena 

Helen Marie Prosper, 



the exchequer on the occasion of the | graduate follows: ??enrHenrllua Bradley, Florence Emily 

last budget. Henry Walter GUbey of AD AMfe SCHOOL Sr, Marie Johnstone McDowell, Selma 

the wine and spirit firm of W. & S. | Ruth Marguerite Hanson, Edith Ma- (j^ristina Hedenberg. Edith Beatrice 
nihev savK- "In two or three West ' ne Ostenson, Goldie Josephine Marten, j (jt^yentrv, Jessie Mane Buttery, Bertina 
end clubs that 1 know personally there i Cecilia Josephine Thomas, Alice Marie. Marie Bolm.i, Jessie Fanny^Reed 
has been an extraordinary falling offiOuellet, LiUfe Mary Whittle. Emma Amelia ReeuElsJ^^^^ 
in the returns from liquors. In one i Sophia Olson, Nannie Matilda Holm.l*^n^e Clara CoUman 
case the fall is about $3,G00 a year: in ! Jennie Mary .Heiam, Lena Beatrice 
another club of about 500 members the j Rose, Anna Vera Erickson. Esther 



decerase is $2,500." 



Victoria Carlson, Helen Campbell Roo- 
ney, Orpha Helen Lent, Roy Hutchin 



Bertha 
Emma I Amelia Reed, Elsie Marie 'Pearson, Flor 

"lara ( 

LESTER PARK SCHOOL. 
David Hanson Williams, Jr., Euril 
Francis Wharton. John Franklin Bartlett, 
Helmer Edison Reinertscn, Thomas Nath- 
an Pinkerton, George Ostergren, Helen 
Dewev Clothier, Lulu Isabel Potter, Lu 




$7.50 Go-Carts, $5.19 



GRAND OPENING 

Will be held at John A Erickson f n(w 
confectionery store, Tuesday afternoon 
and evening of June 30th. 19(J6. corner of 
Tw^•nty-flr^^t avenue west and First 
street. iNirnations given away after » 
o'clock p m All are welcome. 



son, Paul Forrest Blake, Howard Clare ^,g " CathVrine ' Norris. Mabel Adeline 
Blake. Frank William Mcrk, Henry | Swenson, Mildred Chisholm. Edna May 
Conrad Westrom. Herbert Frank Chartier, Edna Amanda Geisness, Mabel 
Thomas, Joseph Leonard Braff, Jay Anna Mueller 



GATHERING 
OF WOODMEN 






New York, June 19.— A London cable 
to the Herald says: London is assured- 
ly becoming very temperate. Hotel 
proprietors of late years have been 
lamenting the great decrease In the 
consumption of wines, and now it ap- 
pears the old custom of drinking at 
bars is going. 

In the West end, at any rate, the 
disappearance of one of the largest, 

most magnificent and moat popular 
bars In all Londt n, the Criierion, In 
Piccadilly, has been one of the won- 
ders of the week an dlhe cause of great 
rejoicing among temperance reformers. 
The man about town would as soon 
have expected Piccadilly Circus Itself! ing 
to be removed off the face of the earth 
as the Criterion bar, yet It has gone, 
unhonored and unwepJ. 
Its disappearance marked the progress 
of a peaceful revolution in the habits 
of Londoners, which will please the ad- 
mirers of the continental way of sup- 
plying refereshnients. 

"The day of tht! bar is over," said 
the manag»r of the Criterion restaur- 
ant. "Men no longer want to stand 
up at a bar merely to drink, and I am 
not sorry the bar has g'one. Men of 
good class would no longer frequent It, 
so we have swept it away. Its place 
will be taken by restaurant drinking. 
The bar is doomed in the West end of 
London. 

"In the last twenty-five ytars drink- 
ing has decreased quite 50 per cent. 
Men now prefer a place where they 
can eat as well a* drink, and in a few 
years I think all tne West end bars 
will have been superseded by saloons 
for .»<olid refreshments as well as li- 
quid." 

Another instance of the pas.'iing tf 
the stand-up bar is the new Oaltty 



May Be Called to Protest 
Against Insurance Com- 
panies Management. 

Milwaukee, June 19.— In national 



Ellsworth Bennett, Arvid Walentln 
Carlson, Edward Martin Nelson, Wal- 
ter Carl F. Berkelman, Adolphe Ed- 
ward Gourdeau, John Raymond Lavell, 
May Evelyn Hill, Augot Dora Johnson 
Hilda Victoria Traff, George RicharcT 
Hanson, Hugo Richard Braff, Carl 
Adolph Lundberg, John Gavin Grimes, 

Guy Roy Scribner, John Joseph Miller. „„.^ _ . . , o 

BRYANT SCHOOL. ptitrick. Ralph E. Johnson, Dame S 

Roland Anderson, Kenneth Jay Bra- Murray Victor S^Sahl^rg Donald A^. 
den, Arthur Edward Hammerbeck, 5^;™r. ^^^^ {^^l^^^^^^^^f^l','' ^.^'Z^ 
Walter Adolph Hammerbeck, Jas. In- ] Qochram . Irma Or.jer. Clair Elizabeth 
man Hobeii. John Leonard Kerr, Ben- Q,^n Helen A. Hawkes, Minnie Loin 
Jamin Harrison Mitchell, James M.j Hanson, Edith Muriel Hobbs, Goldine 
Ryrtn, Charles Edward Swanson. Bert 
Murray Wilson, Margaret Elizabeth 



WHITTIER SCHOOL. 

Walter Ekholm. John Irvine, Frederic t 
Lester, Luke Mairvln, Hervey Robert, 
Webster Wing, liUella Cloutier, Elfrida 
Hanson, Helen Walker, Norma Wright. 
ENDION SCHOOL. 

John Clark, Oliver Walter Grettum, 
Robert H. Magie. Eugene Bayard Mc- 
Comfcer William A. Nelson, Oza Root. 
Allen S. Trux, Braj'ton L. Berry, Hanld 
Burgess, Guy M. Earl. Edmund J. Fitz- 
ptitrick. Ralph E. Johnson, Daniel 
Murray, Victor S. Sahlberg, Donald 




for hats worth up 
to $4.50 each. 



Sale of watches 

LESS THAN HALF JEWELRY 
STORE PRICES. 

LADIES' 

ENAMELED 

WATCHES— 

Small size — 
equal to 
watches sold 
by jcwelcry 
stores as high 
as $15. Ours in 
3 lots, at 
I8.75, $4-75 and 



Bingham, Anna May Becotte.Mary Eli- 
zabeth Campbell, Mable Rosalee Car- 
ter, Edna Hazel Dice, Carrie May 
Doughty, Marie Elizabeth Edelrom, 
Agnes Augusta Erikson, Clara Frances 
OLodhand, Carrie Emily Gryt- 
dahl, Florence Amanda Hal- 

verson, Annie Rle«e Knutson, 

Pelagia Ijabod, EXhel Shaw McNevln, 
convention today the local camp clerks { Emma Louise Maghan, Angeline Fran- 



ces Marrista Meyers, Jorda Susanna 
Olsen, Edith Sophie Sundholm, Emma 
Matilda Swanson. 

FAIRMOUNT SCHOOL. 
Elwln Harris Berg, Eugene Hand- 
ford Moork, Knute Leonard Nelson, Ar- 
thur Paul Paalson. Albert Joseph Tal- 
bot, Esther Berglund, Sadie Lucinda ^_^^ ^...^ ■. « ^^...^, ^^..... . 

Davidson, Mary Dunn. Aliie Berthena j "^"^^rp^j^^'^'j^ge ""^]t'h"'j/eatrl"ce'^^H^^ 



of the Modern Woodmen of America 
inslalled the newly-elected ofBcers. 
President Norling appointed the fol- 
lowing executive committee: W. E. 
Unland, Lincoln, Neb.; J. G. Dickinson, 
Spokane, Waah.; F. G. Lyman, Corn- 
Iowa; F. J. Hoffman, Leaven- 
worth. Kas.; D. E. P. Mann, Kansas 
City. Mo.; E. J. Davies, Newark, N. 
J.; Gus J. Zielann, Neenah, Wis.; M. 
F. Carlson, Sycamore, 111.; E. P. Dun- 
leavy. Indianapolis. Ind.; M. H. Cleven- 
ge--, Columbus, Ohio; A. H. Hooper, St. 
Paul. 

In attempting to gain Indorsement 
for the creation of a board of travel- 
ing auditors, the ad'i.inistration met 

with oartial deteas, as it did in the'ryn Irene Dunleavey, 
matter of chang.n./ laws for tne col- Iter. Alva Hada Gal way. Nellie Gonyea 
lection of atsessme-js from new Toem- Mary Ellwvbeth Godmare, 
bcrs. the clerks declaring for the em- Marie Holt, Emma Helen Ingman, 
ployment oP^audltcrs, but with the 



Krojanlter. Mamie Gernhild Larson. GraCe 
Jrannetta Gertrude Maxted, Hattle Anna 
Cedetln Nelson, Dorothy Olcott. Ruth 
Eleanor Raleigh, Margaret Hubbard Ra- 
leigh, Florence Marie Swanson. Rose 
Elivere Signer, Eleanor Elizabeth War- 
ner, Marie Binane, Hazel Craswell, Mar- 
lon Steele Cunningham. Marjorle Davis, 
Llllv Vera Johnson, Marjorle Morrow, 
Elizabeth Olcott, Alberta Saltwick, Hilda 
A. Schleunes, Marlon Stanford, Marguer- 
ite Turner. 

WASHINGTON SCHOOL. 
Ida Virginia Brown, Cora Anna Mc- 
Kenzie. Rosa Gulnn, Marion Genevieve 
Furni. Mamie Pearl Rotklin. Grace Olive 
Farmer. Clara Bell Maycroft, John God- 
frey Weber. Dwi^ht Morgan Larrowe, 
Robert Hudson Mlddlecoff, Edna Theo- 
dora Th<>«ip«*>n, M-.uiuK Charles McFad- 
doi, Donald Strong Paddf<-k, Etta Grace 
Kevnnedy, Gladys Perditta Clark, John 
Albert Coddmg, Ethel llima Armstrong, 
'Mary ShJiplra. Esther Stella Shapira, Ha- 



Onsgard, Myrtle Blanche Rowe 

FC»ND DU LAC SCHOOL. 
HJaJmar Beckman. 

IRVING SCHCK)L. 
Doris Blanche Andrews, Katherlne 
Louise Bow, Roseana Beaudette, Eliza- 
beth Jane Baudin, Laura Viola Baudin, 
Russell Jerome Cox, Olive Augusta 
Clark, Anne Cecelia Chilstrand, Ann 
Frances Campbell, Lawrence Edward 
Clemetson, Thomas James Doyle, Kath- 

Zoa Hester Fos- 
le Gonyea. 
Katharine 



recitriction that they consist of experi- 
enced canip clerks nearest the scene of 
operations In each state, no auditors 



Henry Alfred Jensen, Antoinette Wll- 
helmlna Johnson, Esther Pearl Lee, Eld- 
ward Frank McKinnon, Mabel McDow- 
ell. Seraphine Veronica Murphy, Anne 
~ Hansen Merritt, 



to be Bint out from headquarters at j Hall Morgan. Peter 

The law com- Gtorgiana Grace Messier, Mary Mai- 

~ Murnlan, Ruth 

ana David Pier- 



ton. Ruth Adeline Cluirchill, Edna Irene 
Jifhnson, Elsie HenrieUa Becker. Minnie 
Kliitzer, Janet Gray Macaulay, Mae Sie- 
gel. Lucile Helen Miller, Ruth Greene 
Rorlanci. Adeline White, James Ding- 
wall McGhie, Charle* Bayard Cannon, 
John Van Vick, William Edward John- 
son, JamcF Morrison Harris. Anker Bmil 
Amescm, Frank Joe^eph Scanlo*i, Geortje 
Of-tby, Harry George Wheaton, Irene 
Mary White, Hermnn Jc^seph Oppel. Con- 
ratl Arthur Ro«ke, Charles Crowley. Lil- 
lian Lonaine Mome«u, Eva Floreiice Pol- 
inf-kv, Charles Ray Mallinson. Joh*i Doug- 
las Turnbull. Carl ChriS't Beschenbo«s«?l, 
Thomas Johnson, H^nry Johnson, Mar- 
garet Mary Thalch«T, Ethel Amber 
Bishop. J. B. Txmg, Florence 

Eva Raohlin, Tillie Augusta Martin. Pearl 
Christifia Clarke. Carl William Peterson, 
George Backer, Blanche I.«uretta Little- 
worth. Ruth Emily Wllcutts, F/thel Ma- 
thilda Carlson. 



For ladies, children and men — 

works like physical culture — insures 
deep and healthy breathing — many 
have been restored to perfect 
health by the simple hygiene of this 
incomparable little garrnent, which 
has corrected, automatically, with- 
out exertion or inconvenience, 
faults of carriage and respiration. 
It has been sold as high as $5.00 to 
$10, but has now reached so large 
a scale we can reduce dJ| QQ 

the price to only ^Im^O 

(In the Notion Dept.) 

Closing out 
NeaFs Enamels 

Our entire stock of Neal's Enam- 
els is to be closed out — the prices 
should sell them all tomorrow. 

NEAL'S STANDARD ENAMELS 

Pints — only 39C 

'/2-pi"ts, only 19c 

NEAL'S BATHTUB ENAMELS. 

Pints, only 49C 

y2'pmts only 29c 

75c Hand bags 25c 

Tuesday we offer 250 Hand Bags — 

medium .size, black, brown and 
gray leather, with inside pockets, 
moreen lining, solid frames, strong 
snaps, braided and strap leather 
handles. A 75c value, sold by us 
for 49c. To close out this lot we 
offer your choice Tuesday *yjZf 
for only -fcrc7C 



We have the largest stock of 
Folding Go-Carts in the city, at 
prices way below installment 
stores. 

SPECIAL FOR TOMORROW— 
Whitney folding go-cart, all steel 
frame, wicker back, front and sides, 
best Whitney oil-tempered springs, 
rubber tires, drop back to any po- 
sition, complete with pretty para- 
sol. Carts not so good as these are 
sold for $7.50 in the furniture 
stores. Our price for d!C |Q 
Tuesday only •PcF. 1 >' 



$3.75 





EYES EXAMINED FREE by 

our expert optician. It costs you 
nothing to find out the kind of 
glasses you need. 

And we sell glasses for about 
half the prices charged by opti- 
cians. 

Rimless Eye Glasses or Spectacles 
—first quality crystal lenses, our 
own $1.25 values— sold by opticians 
up to $2.50— Tuesday H fZr 

only '^^ 

GOLD-FILLED rimless eye glass- 
es or spectables for which opticians 
get up to $4.50-our JJ^QS 
price 1 i*esday ^^ mm ^ '*^ 



MEN'S AND BOY'S NICKEL 
WATCHES— Stem winders, soW 
by jewelry stores as high Q&r» 
as $2.50 — our price Z^\JS^ 

MEN'S THIN WATCHES— The 

newest model, gun metal cases, 
fancy dials, sold by jewelry stores 
for $10 to $15 — our prices $8.75, 
$6.75 and lower. 

Souvenir spoons 

Dnluth souvenirs — embossed and 
engraved with typical Duluth views 
— such as Aerial Bridge, Duluth 
Harbor, Lester Park Bridge, Ship 
Canal, etc. Sterling silver, large 
and medium weights 
— prices 65c to 

SPECIAL — Beautiful assortment 

of Souvenir Spoons at 
only 

Hear it snap 

This is the garment fastener that 
has displaced all the antiquated but- 
tons, hooks and eyes, pins and 
other unsightly or inconvenient 
means. 

Hear it snap— with a simple click 
— a simple turn of the wrist, holds 
garment in place, firmly, securely, 
permanently. 

See all sizes and styles, in our 
Notion department. 



$3.98 

assortment 

$1.25 



Golf 

and all other 
Sporting; 

Goods 

Head- 
quarters. 



iMTONgWHITE/ON 

I THE BIG If i^ttx \ WHERE 

^GLASS block" *■■* ^nm 




5TORE 



QUALITY IS^ 

PARAMOUNT 




Cut 
Glass 

Brlc-a-brac, 
fancy china, 

etc., for 
Bridal gifts. 



J 



the eociety'8 expense. 



restaurant in the Strand, where the 
place of the bar is given over to small 
tables, at which men may be served 
with food as well as drink. 

On the other side of the Strand, in 
the ne* Savoy buiUltng, a wine house 
has adopteil the little table system. As 
an interesting corollary to this there 
was issued yesterday an official report 
showing an r.vtiaordinary falling off in 
the anyt uiit of spirits consumed per 
head in this country. j 

The total cr)n.sumption of spirits in' 
1903-04 jvas 42.168,0*.:i gallons; ltK)4-»^ It : 
sank to 40,076.6.'):J gallons. (Joing back! 
five years to 1.S99-1S>0«» the total amount 
of spirits consumed was 48.0:i.'i,41.") gal- 
lons, liguies which emphasize the re- 
markable character of the decrease, 
which has been almo.*! constant since 
that date. 

For the first three months ef the 
pre*«ent year the decrease in whisky 
alone has amounted to some hundreds 
of thou.'sands of gallons. 

"The fact seems to be that we ai<? 
witnessing a change in the habits of 



mittees recommendation for collection ; tino. James L,a Koy 
of ftsspHsments was rejected, and' the! Dorothy Olsen. ueorgl; 
odsectfoV hough '.onsidered faulty Ison, Edith Mae B^mnc-n Mary Theresa 
wa.. Indorsed. The^convention approved h^^^^j^^^^-^r^^nv^^^ ImV'ArtSu; 
the proposed change In section 125, pro-tmond Frank ^"""f^' .?„ i.A VS 
viding for summary removal of Incom- j Wedan. Guy Nathan Winton, Peter feul- 
pS camp clerks and the appoint- livan Wiek. William Charles Wena^nd, 
nunt of temporary clerks. Speeches ! Charles Wencland, Charlotte Ingeborg. 

' Wchlin. 

JACKSON SCHOOL. 
Henry Edward Hevens, William John 
Charles Borneman. Earl Bruce Cum- 
mlngs. Robert Hemans Ely. John Don- 
ald Hurdon, Edwin Hall Maclnnis, 
George Muhlbaur. Allan Jacob Long- 
street, Gearhart Jacob Ringsred, Mary 



' were made by Head Consul Talbot and 
others. 

Alfred O. Crozier, a delegate to the 
head camp of Modern Woodmen of 
America and a member of tht commit- 
tee on resolutions, announced today 
that he would introduce a resolution 

callinc for a monster fraternal demon- ,. v. 1 a «n tj^u 

laiuns III rt „ garden. ' Gertrude Austin. Mabel Amelia Bell, 

' Susan May Eaton, Bessie 



SPECIAL I 



BIGDANCE 

Tomorrow Might, Lester Park PavlHon. 



TWO DEATHS 
FROM HEAT 

Eastern Cities Arc Suf- 
fering From Torrid 
Temperature. 

Pittsburg, June 19.— At noon the ther- 
mometer registered 89 degrees and was 
steadily rising. Two deaths and sev- 



eral prostrations were reported up to 



noon. 



New York, June 19.— When today be- 
gan with a temperature of 73 and grow- 
ing hotter as the sun rose and with a 
humidity of 90 degrees, New Yorkers 
prepared for another sweltering day. 
Steadily the temperature climbed until 
at 11 a. m. It registered SU, but, in 
the meantime, the humidity had 
dropped until at that hour it registered 
the same as the thermometer and the 
dreaded oppressiveness was partially 
relieved, but the humidity still wad 
uncomfortably high. The worst suf- 
fering was experienced in the crowded 
tenement house sections of the East 
side. 



stration at Madison Square 
to be In the nature of a protest against 
the alleged extravagance and mis- 
management of offices of certain life 
insurance companies in tampering 
with the policy holders. 



WHITELAW HEiD 

Buys French Auto For Use In 
London. 

New York, June IV,— A Parts cable to 

. the Herald says: Whitelaw Reld has 

Josephine Gogins. Julia Clara Hn#e, j ^^^^ bought in Paris?, through his rcpre- 
Borghild Andrea Hoff. Sarah ♦^«?orgia | a forty-hoi-sepower automobUe. 

-■ ■ Leona l,ievins, Grace' 



Evans 
Fisher 



Arlamitia 
Virginia Julia Frick, Mlllicent 
Alice Maude Eraser. Elizabeth 



Kane. 

Ruby Maggard, Selma Ureekovsky 
Selma Strom, Hannah Strand, Marjorie 1 ^'S^; 
Alice Agnes Shipherd, Ruth Stella 
Taylor Markm Munn MaeDonald. 
LINCOLN SCHOOL. 
Ellen Sophia Anderson, Violet Eliza- 



the people," declared the chancellor of I velopments and Improvements 



Merion l^-ona^ ^'*'.\l"!:,.„V,L"';7 i This will be taken to London for elty 
MINING PROPERTY SOLD. 
New York. June 19.— The new man- 
agement of the Montreal & Boston Con- 
solidated Mining and Smelting com- 
pany has announced the sales of its 

mines and property to the Dominion, _--- - »..,^„ ,.„.>,« ^,np Devanev 

Copper company, and that the latter | betht'onroy Mary cath«^neDe^ane> 

company Is about to make an ls.sue of I Edith Caroline Dahl Esther GeneA. 

lonipaiiy ^u Kmelia Ekholm, Gladys Marietta El- and in carriages. , ^ _ r... T^n 

ii^ Anni Feyling Emma The committee includes Baron I>u Tell 

lior». Anna ,i J? 1 a.««.ho du Havelt Due De Noallles. Comte Rene 

Sillison Hunter. Mabel -'^'Pf"'^ i^^ Beaumont and other leading horsemen. 
Johnson. Ellen Mary Linden. Almal^ large Tiumbcr of invitations^: have been 
Charlotte Josephine Lundquist. Mary , g^.nt to membtTs of the jmait set. The 
Evelyn Monaghan, Olga Mary Nickel- | dally runs will avenage forty kilometers 
son, Theresa Clementine Otterson, Ella 1 and 



The Touring club ot Frajice has come to 
the cc«cIusion that the development of 
cycling .and aule-moLT41ing tends to sup- 
plant riding and driving, so, with a view 
to the rehabilitatie-n of the horse, it la 
organizing a laxge louiing party to go to 
Geneva 1 TrouvlUe oarlv in August on norseoack 



bonds to the amount of |l,f00.000 to 
discharge the past debts of the Mont- 
real & Boston and for further de- 



M, HKNRICKSEN JKWELRY CO. Gold and Silversmiths. 



Sterling Gifts! 

At Alteration Prices. 

Alwavs pleasing and permanently valued are bridal gifts of 
soli<l silver. 

Y«ju may spend what yon choose in the lieatitifully wrought 
ware which our stock offers — from single }>ieces to complete sets. 

rienty of styles antl patterns to make selection easy. 

The ('luaiity'of metal and workmanship, as well as real price 
economy, is insured if the wedding silver is purchased here. 



M. Henricksen Jewelry Co., 

PROVIDENCE BLDG. 
FACTORY FOURTH AVE. >A/EST AND MICHIGAN ST. 

Our factf;rv is maintained for the convenience of our customers. 



Irene Ryden. Esther Elvern Swenson. 
Lottie Williams Swanstrom. Isabelle 
Olive Torgeson. Olga Wilhelminn Shal- 
gren. Phillip George Amiereon. Cecil 
Carrol Gilleland. Fred Clarence Han- 
son. Thore John Linne. Nerman George 
Theodore Peterson. Gaspard John 
Pare Arthur Soderlund. Thomas Dar- 
dis, Charles Wilbert Gustnfscn. Paul 
Wilfrtd Pearling, Arthur Peter Phil- 
slrom. Ragna Josephine Brende, Mar- 
garet Brown. Hazel Louise 
Butchart. Mabel Elida Grenvall. 
Hilda Olson. Ida Wilhelmina Peterson, 
Jennie Caroline Swenson 

I>ONO FELLOW SCHOOL, 
Ada M. Beil, Blanche Adell Berperon. 
Sarah Bright. Ethel Pearl Colby. Ber.Ttha 
Kllz;i.)eth Fjellma«i. Lulu M?iy FVaklgh. 
iTi-ne Gnlbralth, Grace L. Hendricks, 
F.mma Iva Johnson, Inga A. John«>n, 
Ethe! M. Jamleson, Mary Keating, Ber- 
nke Phelps R.helwvnn Phelp«. Helen M. 
Sullivan, War.da E\a Sehroeder. Minnif 
StcMns. Bertha Irene W'angen. Anna M. 
I'eterpon, Samuel Abramson, Edward An-, 
dtrson Gordon Neil Brooks. George; 
Harry Carlson. William Elber.«on, Chester | 
Fli-lier. Leland L. Htndrlcks, Floyd Sey- 
mour Klndy. Donovan D. Little. Mur- 
dcK^h J. MacBeath, George M. Nelson. 
Cnrl T. Olin, Clarence M. Olafson, George j 

V. Rus>'. ^^, 

MADISON SCHOOL. , 

i Hilda Eleanor Olsen. Edith Marigold 
Morin. Eva Pearl Sullivan. John Evar ' 
I And*^rso»i, Ost-ar William Olse-n, Axel 
Samuel Sternberg. Hialmer Paulson. 
SIMITHVILIJC SCHOOL. 
l>ucy May Swenson, Katherine Neu- 
bauer, Arthur Oscar Renstrfjro. 
EMERSON SCHOOL. 
Julia Lucile Kolback, Victor Olson, 



the nuanerous large studs on the 
rtiitfc will be visited by special permis- 
sion. , ... 

At Juvis.<?y during the auto-boat races 
labt Mf^ndav the chief feature was the 
achievement by the Dubonnet, which 
broke all records, winning the Coupe de 
Paris and covering the flying kllomeler 
im 106 1-5. The Dubonnet covered the 
mJle in the same way in 4J:29 2-5, 



Strawberries! 



24-Quart Cases 
Per Case 



$ 



1.25 



Now is the time to put up your 
Strawberries. 



D. O'LEARYy 

Both Phones 189. 15 E. 6up. St. 





CARICATURE SKETCH OF FRIDTJOF NANSEN, 
Fridtjof Nansen, the great Arctic explorer. Nansen by reason of tfie 
Norway-Sweden trouble has become prominent in the political history of 
his country and may be president of Norway. 



#^ 



TO NOMINATE 
A NEW TICKET 

Republican Organization 

of Pliiladelpliia to Try 

to Save Itself. 



Philadelphia, June 19.— The Repub- 
lican city campaign committee held an 
unusual meeting today to consider a 
demand from citizens that the party 
ticket to be voted for in November be 
changed. The candidates are: Sheriff, 
Henry C. Ransley; coroner, John B. 
Lukens; city o mmissioner, Hugh 
Black and Jacob VVildeinore. 

At the conclusifin of the meeting, 
which was secret, it was announced 
that a sub-eomniiitee of three, consist- 
ing of ("haiinian James L, Miles, DavH 
Martin ainj David Lane, had been ap- 
pointed to meet a similar committee 
from the •'committee of twenty-one," 
as the citizens who signed a letter to 
the city citmmittee demanding a new 
ticket, have been designated. The 
committee is also empowered to see the 
candidates and endeavor to induce 
them to withdraw. 

Today's action is the result of a let- 
ter written on June 13 and signed by 
twenty-one Republicans more or leas 
pi» minent in local busiiie-ss affairs, urg- 
ing the leadei-s to co-<jperate in the 
iiicmiiiation o la nev/ ticket that woiiltf 
have the conhdence of the Republican 
voters of Philadelphia. 

The nominating of a new ticket will 
not cause a withdrawal of opposition to 
the Republican organization under the 
leadership of I. W. Durham. Mayor 
Weaver and his friends who were for- 
merly strong allies of the organization 
are believed to be ho.«tile to any move 
that will continue the present leaders 
in power. In addition the committee 
of seventy, a strong reform organi- 
ze tion, is perfecting itself in every ward 
with the declared intention of placing a 
ticket in the field, independent of wha:. 
Republican organization may do. The 
reform leaders are apparently confident 
of their ability to defeat the regular 
Republican ticket and they claim they 
will liave the support of Mayor Weaver 
and practically all of the office holders 
appointed to take the places of the men 
removed since the mayor's war on the 
organization leaders began. 

Five policemen and one fireman were 
discharged today. The men had been 
found guilty of charges preferred 
against them. Isaac Fleming, who for 
twenty-seven years has been foreman 
of the city hall laborer.s, was also dis- 
missed for neglect of duty. The Metho- 
dist preachers at their weekly meeting 
today adopted a resolution, asking Gov- 
ernor Penny packer to remove from 
oflSce State Insurance Commissioner 
Israel W. Durham. 

Miss Mary Belle Ingram will hold- 
dancing classes in Strinway hall, com- 
mencing July 1. For information ad- 
dress 7 Chester terrace. Telephone^ 
1165-R, old 'phone. 



J 






4 



mm^mmm'm 



i 



8 



THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: MONDAY, JUNE 19, 1906. 



THE EVENING HERALD 

AM INOm^BNOBN T NBW3^APeff. 

i?ublished at Herald Bldg.. First St^ Op. P. O. Square. 

THE HERALD COMPANY. 

Thones: Counting Room, 334; Editorial Rooms, iia6» 



10 eENTS 21 WEEK 

EVERY eVENINa-OmUVBRBD BY CARKIER. 

Single copy, daily l<oa 

One month 

Three months (in advance) 

.Six months (in advance) 

One year On advance) 

Entered at Duluth Postofflce as Second-Class Matter. 



•45 
1.30 
a.6o 
5-00 



DULUTH WEEKLY HERALD. 

Per year $i.0O 

Six months V 5° 

Three months *5 



t 



LARGEST CIRCULATION IN DULUTH. 



TO SUBSCRIBERS: 

It is important when desirmg the address of your paper 
changed to give b<Jth old and new addresses. 



gently, lovingly, with a heart full of tender sympathy 
with the trials of a subdued foe. 

Surely nothing could be more fitting than that the 
South should rear monuments to Lincoln while the 
North pays tribute to the greatness of the Southern 
military leaders, who, even if they fought against us, 
did it with a bravery and judgment that command ad- 
miration in this day, when the incidents of the war can 
be looked upon calmly. 




# 



CIRCUMLOCUTION. 

The announcement that President Roosevelt' is going 
to turn the departments at Washington inside out, ex- 
amine their workings minutely, and see if they cannot 
bt. operated upon business principles, is one .that has 
been feared in Washington for a long tSme. Indeed, 
it was freely predicted prior to the last election that if 
Roosevelt was re-elected there would be a "ratthng of 
dry bones" in the departments. 

And it is high time somebody went fhrough those 
Circumlocatiun Bureaus down at Washington and en- 
deavored to rearrange them upon a modern basis. It is 
a fearful task, one that a man without abnormal energy 
might shrink from, but it is necessary, and it will bring 
the man that' does it the cordial dislike of the inmates 
of the ant-hill that! is to be disturbed and the gratitude 
of the republic, so far as that counts for anything. 

The law says department clerks shall work seven 
hours a day. Up to Roosevelt's I'ime they had begun 
at 9, quit at 4, and had taken haH an hour for lunch, 
making only six and a half hours of actual work. He 
decided that seven hours meant seven hours, and an- 
nounced that closing hours would be 4:30 instead of 4 
o'clock. As all of Washington's social fabric was built 
upon the basis of a 4 o'clock finish to the day's work, 
there was a terrible outcry, but the order still goes. 

It is a common saying among those who have wit- 
nessed something of departmental methods, that if a 
firm or a corporation were handling the government's 
business it would do twice as much work with half as 
many people. This may be slightly exaggerated, but if 
ii within hailing distance of the truth. During the 
many years of the present order of things, a system of 
red-tape, of "soldiering." of petty office politics, of shirk- 
ing duty and responsibility, has grown up until if at- 
tends and impedes the progress of every government 
function. There is one office in Washington, that of 
the military secretary, Maj. Gen. F. C. Ainsworth, that 
is up to date in its work. This is such an uncommon 
thing tliat it is a source of incredible wonder in depart- 
ments that are months and years behind in their work 
and don't care whether they ever catch up or not. 
\~- There are clerks enough. They are getting in each 



PROTECT THE GAME. 

The Herald recently t>ublished a brief editorial refer- 
ence to a statement by a range newspaper that as fast 
as new fishing and hunting grounds are opened up in 
the northern part of fhe county, the vandals that destroy 
game by wholesale are upon the ground with traps, 
seines and dynamite. 

This is a matter that the state game and fish com- 
mission should look into at once, and it will be a clear 
dereliction of duty if it does nof. Practically the only 
good hunting and fishing grounds left in the state are 
those that are or were until lately remote from the 
settlements. As county roads and raitroads are pushed 
into fhe backwoods, these ground are being opened up 
and made available for sportsmen. If the attentions 
of the commission do not follow the roads into the 
wilderness, it will be but a short time before these 
spots, too, are spoiled as most of the older sporfing 
grounds have been. 

The settlers, as a rule, do no harm. Even if they 
kill fish and game out of season, as a rule it is only 
that they may eat, and what the settlers eat will not 
make much difference in the game and fish supply. Buf 
it is the market-hunters and fishermen who fake unfair 
means of killing game, who should be watched. By the 
use of dynamite it is possible to practically annihilate 
the fish in a lake or stream in a few days. 

The defense of the commission will be that it has 
not men enough fo cover the ground, which is not much j ^^^^^^-^ ^^^^ ^^^^^ ^re so many. What is needed ara 
of a defense. The state appropriates money lavishly 1^^^^^ methods of doing business, a brushing away 
for the protection of its game, and fines and fees assist I ^j. ^j^^ cobwebs, and a clearing away of the red tape 



to make up a handsome figure yearly. Most of the 
game wardens are scattered through thickly settled 
country v/here public sentimenf is always a strong pro- 
tection to fish and game. If three-quarters of its avail- 
able men were put into the newly opened fields they 
could do twice as much good as they could anywhere 

else. 

Aside from the regular salaried game wardens, there 
should be some way of having a game warden in every 
community and every settlement, who would be paid a 
percentage of the fines he succeeded in collecting. Such 
an array of game wardens would be a wholesome and 
effective army, that would practically put a stop to all 
serious depredations of this nature. 

Furthermore, if by any chance the commission is 
active enough to capture any of these vandals who are 
despoiling the newly-opened hunting and fishing 
grounds, punishment should rest upon them heavily 
enough to deter others from following their example. 



that hampers nearly every operation of the departments. 



"The American pe^la are needlessly 
alarmed over the reports that the da- 
velopmwnt of more eleotrlcal power at 
Nla«rara Fall* will Injure the natural 
t>6auty of this world-famed scenlo spot." 
said Herbert R. Fuller of Nlara«t Falls 
at the Lienox. Mr. Fuller, under the 
auspices of the Nlagura Falls tKtard of 
trade, is giving aJi Illustrated lecture on 
"Natural and Industrhil Ntag-ara Falls," 
appearinif at various places throug'h the 
country, tne object bein^T to create a 
more widespread interest i« the water- 
fall aiMl get more visitors tliero. Hi.s 
services for tcHii^ht have been engaged 
by the local Sons of Veterans, at Stem- 
way hall. 

■"While the power plants require quite 
a larg-e amoarrt of water," he continued, 
"not enough of It is taken 10 very greiAt- 
ly decrease the volume of the water fall. 
Three liew power plaints, which, in the 
agsregute, will develop 400,000 electrical 
horse-power, are now being conHtructed 
on the Canaxlian side of the river, but 
they are l>acked almost entirely by Am- 
eri<-.an capital. The power will be trans- 
mitted across the stretun into the United 
States by means of cables stretched under 
the su^>ension bridge, and will then be 
distributed by other cables to any point 
within a radius of a hundred miles or so 
where it is needed, thus benetitthig num- 
erous small towns. Niagara Palls its al- 
ready one of the leading manunfacturing 
colters of the world, and before many 
years have passed it will rank flrst in this 
respect, owing to tli*j choapneas of the 
power at tliat point. It is a fact not 
generally k-nown tiiat jiO,<300.000 was ex- 
pended on the i>ower plajits now in use 
there before any returns were received 
cm the big investment of capital. Now 
the electrical energy is sent over 100 inlles 
away and is largely used in Buffalo, 
where even all of the prrating presses are 
operate<l by it. 

"In spite of all that has l)een said of 
Niagrara Falls there are still some fea- 
tures about it that are not very widely 
known. For example, not a great many 
people are aware that the falls have 
worn back through solid rock for a dis- 
tanoe of seven miles, and that tiiey are 
still recedlner at the rate of a few inches 
each year. Experts toll us that It tf>ok 
35.000 years to cut through the seven 
miles. The Horse Shoe falls are reced- 
ing at a more rapid rate tha-n are the 
American falls, owing to the fact that 
the l)ed of the former is softer than the 
latter. For this same reason the Cana- 
dian falls are three feet lower than the 
othrs. 

"But the work of nature at this point 
Is scarcely nvore wonderful tha« the 
work of man. and is at present attracting 
little more attention. The great indus- 
trial plants which have i>een established 
there since the development of the power 
are something marveloua» and ars of as 
much i«itere»t to the stranger as are the 
falls themselves. The largest of these 
are the natural food conservatory, where 
sluedded wheat blacuit.s are made,the car- 
borundum factory where the now abraalv© 
material, second in lidjdiiess to the dia- 
mond. Is manufactured, the Carter-Crume 
counter check book factory, and the 
Union Carbide company, which makes the 
carbide for calcium lights. The Inter- 
national Paper company also has a very 
laflge plant. It la Inler.'athig to not© that 
the cark>orundum is composed of sucn 
simple, every-day materials as salt, saw- 
dust, sand and coke, electrically tus^sd. 

"The natural food conservatory claims 
the distinction of bein? the largest food 
factory In the world and the finest indus- 
trial plant in the world. This concern 
places all its faith m advertising, as 
everybody who reads the newspapers and 
magazines must know, and offers every 



Paul; A. Bodah. Virginia; E). J. Brewer, 
New aienvllle; C. W. Kelly. Waahlng- 
ton, D. C; Miss Stella Bratton, Miss 
Teokla Peterson, Houghton; H. R. Fuller. 
Niagara Falls; C. D. Ripley, Minneapolis; 
P. W. Reamer. St. Paul; Fred. Merrill, 
Tower; L.. W. Smith. Fairfield. la.; Q. C. 
Adams. C. S. Anderson, Minneapolis; A. 

D. Smith, Hlbblng; A. Blomet and wife. 

Minneapolis; W. Muller, Cedar Rapids. 

la.; P. F. Walsh, St. Paul. 
* • « 

At the McKay: P. H. Terp. St. Paul; 
L. A. Muriet. Anna C. Hansen, Caroline 

E. Hanson. Two Harbors; Charles Oberg, 
St. Paul; Ina Olson. Hlbblng; Miss Gor- 
man, Miss Thompson, Hibbing; F. D. 
Spencer, Omaha; B. Porter, Holyoke; 

F. A. Wilde. Jr.. Hibbing; Miss Marie 
Lee. Scanlon; W. Tallen, Minneapolis; 
L. W. Crego, Shell LaJce, Wis.; J. R. 
Oiivein, Sault Ste. Marie. Ont.; H. D. 
Wells. Minneapolis; A. C. Willcuts, Holy- 
oke.^ 





•**The following is an exact copy of 
the address of a letter received this 
week by one of our well known citi- 
zens: "Capt. John W. Miller. I>ulutii, 
Minn., near Superior City. Lives on the 
docks, or catching suckers. 



•••Carey & Spellman, who have had a 
meat mearket at Rice's Point, have dis- 
solved partnership. 



***P. Beneteau has commenced work 
oft a building on Michigan street near 
the News offloe. He .says his intention 
is to build a three story stone building:. 



You who pause in your work of .ad- 
vanclng or retarding humanity— whether 
you think it or not, you're doing one or 
the other— to complain about the weather, 
and permit its inclemencies to interfere 
with your manufacture of history, go 
out into the woods these days and see 
how little attention nature pays to a 
little thing like that. She is progressing 
grandly through the procession of the 
.seasons, and is now at the height of one 
of her most glorlou.s periods, the creative 
one. • 

You will notice, for Instance, that the 
variety of conifeaous trees that they 
make Christmas trees from looks much 
more like a Christmas tree now, because 
there is perched on the end of each 
branch an upright tuft that looks marvel- 
ously like a Christmas tree candle at a 
distance. It is this year's new growth, of 
a lighter green than the rest, and the 
length of the candles shows you how 
little nature permits a bad mood to re- 
tard her work. You who stick to the 
streets do not believe it. but there are 
even roses, wild roses, In full bloom, and 
promises of many more in the swelling 

buds. , , .. 

Another Sunday better .suited for stay- 
ing indoors than for outdoor excursions 
was succeeded by a glorious Monday. 
Saturday evening the wind veered to the 
southwest, the skies cleared, and you 
would have bet money on there being n. 
fine Sunday. In the night the wind, with 
a sardonic laugh, sneaked back into the 
northeast long enough to spoil Sunday, 
but it was back In the southwest again 
this morning, leaving only a popular lack 
of confidence In Its promises to show for 
its trick. ^ ^ ^ . ».„ „„i 

The prospects are good for tonight ana 
tomorrow, wlien the weather man expects 
to see partly cloudy weather with pos- 
sibly scattered showers. It will be 
warmer tonight, and cooler Tuesday 
afternoon or night. The winds will be 
fresh, and from the westerly or northerly 
quarters. 

Following were the maximum tempera- 
tures recorded during the twenty-four 
hours ending at 7 o'clock this morning, as 
reported by the weather bureau; 



•••Meyers Bros, are a new real es- 
tate firm who have opened this week 
on office In the Austin building, in the 
same room with Neil McLaciilan. They 
have a .targe amount of lands in this 
Northern section. 



***A. M. Longrstreet will move next 
week into his new house on Third 
street, between Thirteenth and Four- 
ttenth avenues East, beyond Chester 



LITTLE BOY BLUE. 



creek. He has half a block around his 
house and a view of pretty near ail 
this part of creation. 

•••O. W. Manson is another artist who 
has located this week over Gaylord'a 
frallery. 

•••Madame Murray, as she called her- 
self the "fashionable dress maker" over 
Bell & Egster's, disappeared last week, 
and It i.s said that some, of the dresa 
materials that had been entrusted to 
her to make up dis^peared with her. 

•••Stiick & Falrchild have dissolved 
partnership in the surveying business. 
T. K. Fairchlld continuing the same. 

•••Maj. Barnes returned Sunday 
morning from a bu.siness trip of several 
weeks to Winona and St. Cloud. 



The little toy dog is covered with dust, 

But sturdy and staunch he stands; 
And the little toy soldier is red with rust, 

And his musket molds in his hands. 
Time was when the little toy dog was 
new, 

And the soldier was paisslng fair; 
And that was the time whoa our Little 
Boy Blue 

Kissed them and put them there. 

"Now. don't you go till I come." he said. 

"And don't you make any noise!" 
So. toddling off to his trundle bed. 

He dreamt of the pretty toys; 
And. as he wis dreaming, an angel song 

Awakened our Littla Boy Blue— 
Oh. the years are many, the years are 
long. 

But the little toy friends are true! 



Aye. faithful to Little Boy Blue they 
stand, 
Elach in the same old plice— 
Awaiting the touch of a little hand. 

The smile of a little face; 
And they wondor. as waiting the long 
years through 
In the dust of that little chair. 
What has beome of our Little Boy Blue 
Since ha kissed tham and put them 
there. 

EUGENE FIELD. 



•••Miss Damy Brown, sister of Mr». 
A. E. Townsend, has arrived from Cum- 
berland Bay, New Brunswick, and will 
make Duluth her home in the future. 



only respoiise that my column evoked was 
a letter from a Con^hohocken josher. I 
had written that, during the summer 
months, a baby died of cholera infantum 
e\ery three minutes, and this letter quot- 
ed my paragraph and added: 

" 'Please give me this baby's address, 
as. if it is still dying. I warn to take my 
wife down to watch It for an hour or 
two,' " 

SO YOU QkKT. ' 

You can splurge and you can bluster, you 

can keep yourself a-stew. 
You can tell the world in thunder tones 

Just what you mean to do; 
You can plan, you can palaver, you can 

brag and you can boast 
Till your name is never mentioned but to 

hand you out a roast. 
You can grumble over grievances that 

liavent touched you yet. 
And in Intervals of grumble you can sit 

around and fret. 
But whatever you accomplish in that 

fuming, fussing way. 
You cannot, with all your worry, do to- 
morrow^ work today. 



• • • . . 



VALUE OF SILENCE. 

A Swiss inscription says: "Sprechcn ist silbern, 
Schweigen ist golden," which resolves itself into the 
trite and familiar "speech is silver, hut silence is golden," 
which has been dinned into our ears from youth up until 
it has ceased to have any meaning to many of us be- 
cause of the familiarity of its sound. 

But it has meaning, and a valuable one, too, a mean- 
ing that may be generally understood, but is not gen- 
et ally appreciated. Many a reputation for deepest wis- 
dom is^uilt upon nothing more substantial than the 
faculty of keeping owlishly, consistently silent, thus 
concealing how little the great man knows. Everybody 
has suspected such a thing as this, but nobody ever 
heard of a reputation for wisdom being possessed by a 
man wlio did not even know enough to keep still, and 
conceal how little he knew. 

The tongue is truly an unruly member, and it has % 
way :>f walking off by itself and doing things that the 
mind that should control it heartily disapproves. Most 
anybody's tongue, if neglected, will keep right on doing 
business and getting its owner info trouble. A story 
of how somebody got into trouble by keeping still 
would have every element of originality, while stories of 
those that got into trouble because they talked are so 
comm.jnplaoe that ttiey cannot get a hearing. 

The man afflicted with dumbness is about a thous- 
and times better off than the man afflicted with a tongue 
that works too easily. 



WHAT'S THE GAME? 

James Hazen Hyde sold to Thomas F. Ryan 501 

shares of stock in the Equitable Life Assurance society. 

This is just a controlling portion of the 1,000 shares inducement to attract visitors to i|s plant, 

.... * which was visited by 70,000 outsiders last 

of the society's stock, which at par amounts to $100,000. *^"ch was \isitea oy . , . . _ ^.. 

The par value of Ryan's purchase is $50,100. 

Dividends on the stock are limited by law to 7 per 
cent, which will make Ryan's purchase earn $3,507 per 
yt ar. 

He paid for fhis stock $4,000,000. Is it wonderful 
that people are asking why he should pay so much for 
stock with earnings so limited? 

Why did he pay so much? Gentle reader, this is get- 
ting into the realms of "high finance," about which the 
common people are not supposed to know anything. 

Even if you are a policy-holder, and arc entertaining a 
dim suspicion that if t'he purchasers of this stock make 
more than $3,507 a year out of it they are getting some- 
thing that belongs to you. the answer is the same. You 

are not supposed to bother your head about such things. 

You should leave them to those whose business it is to 

handle "high finance." 

You say it looks to you a.s though the so-called re- 

oiganization was a good deal of a bluff, and you fear it 

is simply a financial juggle in which the quickness of 

the hand deceives the eye. But you must remember 

tl:at Paul Morton has said that he intends to conduct 

t'he affairs of the society for the best interests of the 

stockholders, which is a very good rule, and one you 

ought to be satisfied with— if he" is able to follow it. 

But you are hardly to be blamed if you fear that it will 

be difficult for him to follow it and still let the pur- 
chasers of stock worth $50,100 fcap dividends on t'he 

$4,000,000 they paid for it. 

The theory of the limitation of the earnings of the 

stock is that every dollar above the 7 per cent that goes 

to the stockholders is t'o go to the policy-holders in 

dividends. If the holders of those 501 shares are con- 
tent with 7 per cent, doubtless the policy-holders will 

get what they are entitled to. But' if they want divi- 
dends on their $4,000,000, it looks a little as though they 

would have to get it some way out of the part that is 

due t'he policy-holders. 

Anyway, public confidence in the "purification" of 

the Eiiuitable seems inclined to wait for a specimen of 

its work. 



AND WHY NOT? 

Hamilton W. Mabie, the well known essayi.st. in a 
recent magazine article said that the day will come when 
the North will erect statues to Lee and Stonewall 
Jackson, and when the Soufh will honor the memory of 
Abraham Lincoln in a similar manner. 

Some commentators seem to regard this as a strong 
prophecy, and one that cannot be fulfilled until a marked 
change in sentiment. North and South, has been effected. 

Yet why should it not be fulfilled, and that wii'hout 
any radical change in sentiment either North or South? 
Are we not far enough separated from the bitterness of 
battle to recognize genius even in those who were once 
enemies, but who are now brotliers? 

S > far as the North is concerned, if it cannot recog- 
nize the military genius of Lee and of Stonewall Jack- 
son, as readily as it recognizes that of Grant, Sherman 
or Sheridan, it can be nothing but blinding prejudice 
thaf is m the way, and surely it is not the experience of 
many observers that such a prejudice exists. Lee and 
Jackson were Americans, just as much as Lincoln and 
Grant were Americans, and even though they followed 
the Lost Cause and were our enemies upon the field of 
battle, do we permit that to blind us to their genius? 
Do we not ratlier, while regretting their error, take pride 
in their greatness as military leaders? ^ 

On the other hand, surely the South realizes that in 
losing Lincoln it loU its best friend at that juncture. 
There is probably not a Southerner of t'hat generation 
who does n'>t now rcali/c that if the hand of the assassin 
had been -.laycd. there would have been no carpet- 
baggers, n') oppression of Southerners,' none of the 
horrors A Kcconitrurtion days. They know that he 
would have met the problems attendant' upon peace 



I THE FIELD SURVEY. , \ 

0i>0<H>00<XlCKKKKH>00i>CHKH3CHK»CK«HKI<HXH^^ 

Whenever Health Commissioner Murray sees any 
city stealing away with the banner labelled "The Health- 
iest City in the World," he should call the police. 

* ♦ ♦ 

Did complaining about the weather ever get* you any- 
thing? 

* ♦ * 

There are so many good things to say about Duluth 
that the voice of the "knocker" is drowned in the chorus 

of praise. 

m % * 

The Eagles have gone home and Duluth is preparinnj 
another instalment of her always-ready hospitality for g^^S^d^ \ "^MertS.^' s;kuil?'M^^^^^^ 
the coal dealers, who will be here soon. 

* * * 

The coal dealers are mighi'y cute to pick out a time 
for their Duluth convention when people are not buying 
coal and have forgotten about the prices. 



year. Guides are regularly employed by 
the company to show visitors about the 
place, the management acting on the 
theory that the factory itself, with its 
cleanliness and Ideal working conditions. 
Is the best kind of an advertisement. 
Like the National Register company at 
Dayton, Ohio, they have numerous edu- 
cational features in connection with the 
factory. Including an auditorium on the 
fourth floor which has a tseating capacity 
of 1,0S0 persons, for the use of the em- 
ployes. This auditorium is also given free 
for the use of conventions from any part 
of the world, another advertising scheme. 
The employes have lectures, concerts and 
dances nere. Numerous fine bath rooms 
are among the convenlonces afforded the 
employes, who number about BOO." 

John H. Langton, who was the first 
clerk employed at the Spalding hotel, Is 
now holding the position of manager of 
the Belvedere hotel at Baltimore, Md., 
where he was attracted from the Grand 
hotel in New York by the oflter of a 
handsome Increase in .salary. Mr. Lang- 
ton is known by nearly every old resi- 
dent of Duluth. and his name and face 
and friendly ways are familiar to the 
traveling public, or that part of it which 
has visited the Northwest In the past, or 
almost any other portion of the country, 
for he has been employed In numerous 
places. He is particularly ncfted for his 
wonderful memory. Tlie Baltimore News 
has the following to say of him: 

"Since Mr. Langton lias been In charge 
of the big house that stands guard over 
the Maryland club ha has received a 
steady stream of old acquaintances, and 
it has got to be something of a Joke 
with his frlpnds. If he didn't meet the 
man in Minneapolis or St. Paul or St. 
Louis or New York or Kalamazoo or 
Duluth or San Francisco or somewhere 
else, it was an accident. 

"The other day Mr. Langton was stand- 
ing at parade rest in the lobby when a 
man accosted him. 

•' "Isn't this Joiin Langton?' 

" 'It Is; and you are George Kllnck. 
Living In Baltimore now?' 

" 'Yes; but do you reinsmber when you 
saw me last?" 

•' '1 certainly do. It was when I was in 
the Clarendon at St. Paul, twenty-two 
years ago.' 

"And they talked over old times. Later 
Mr. Langton was hurrying to the ele- 
vator to answer a call for ice water 
when he ran bump Into another old ac- 
(iualntance. 

" 'Why, hello, Frank Frady!* ho said. 
'I haven's seen you ^nce 1887. in St. 
Paul!' 

" 'Well— er— you've got me.' 

" 'Langton— John Langton, Clarendon.' 

" 'Oh: Why, how are you. Langton!' 

"Frank Lewis of London was at the 
Belvedere a few days ago. 

" 'Another acquaintance of Clarendon 
days In St. Paul." said Mr. Langton. 'I 
haven't seen you since 1884.' 

"The late Frank Blane. city editor of 
the Chicago Tribune, took a walk down 
State street with Mr. Langton back in 
'87 and published an article stating that 
the hotel man had called 147 persons by 
name and business, stating Ju.st where 
he had met each one, in an afternoon's 
stroll. It's training does it. but it's easier 
for some people than for others." 
• • • 

At the Spalding: C. F. Stone and wife. 
Denver; T. S. Henry, Valley City. N. D.; 
K. H. Kent.'M. Stanchfield, J. R. Silby, 
Grand Forks; N. S. Davies, Crookston; 
C. R. Knapp, Winona; W. L. Blacklnton. 
Providence, R. I.; A. H. Goeta, Waukesha, 
Wis.; S. D. Nurp and wife, Fargo; C. E. 
Perritt and mother. Fargo: H. B. Mouser 
and wife. Huron. S. D.; Mrs. C. G. Wel- 
lon. Fai-go; H. J. Kruze, Houghton; F. 
H. Wich. Youngstown. O.; A. A. Wright. 



Abilene 
Battleford 
Bismarck 
Boston .. 
Buffalo .. 
Calgary .. 
Charleston m 
Chicago .... 
Cincinnati ... 
Davenport ... 

Denver 

Detroit ..... 
Dodge .... »• 

Duluth 

Edmonton ... 

El Paso 

E.scanaba 

Galveston ... 
Green Bay . 

Havre 

Helena 

Houghton .. 

Huron 

Jacksonville 
Kamloops ... 
Kan-sas City 
Knox^nlle ... 
La Crosse .. 

Little Rock 94 

Los Angeles 72 

Marquette 70 

Medicine Hat .... 62 



.. . 



90 i Miles City 64 

52 Milwaukee 70 

fiO 1 Minnedosa 56 

90 I Modena 78 

84 [Montgomery .. ..90 

64 1 Moorhead "2 

84 I New Orleans — 88 

70 I New York 90 

94 I Jlorfolk 88 

North Platte .... 74 

Oklahoma 92 

Omaha »... 90 

Phoenix 98 

PltUburg 90 

Port Arthur 62 

Portland 80 

Prince Albert .... 52 

Qu'Appelle 56 

Rapid City 60 

St Louis 96 

St. Paul 70 

San Francisco ... 62 



74 
68 
68 

70, 



Santa Fa 

S. Ste. Maria 

Shreveport ...< 

Spokane 

Swift Current 
. 82 Washington .. 
Willlston .... 
Winnemucca . 
Winnipeg .... 



66 
88 
80 
96 
92 



74 
72 
94 
74 
66 
88 
62 
78 
62 



United States Department of Agricul- 
ture, Weather Bureau. Duluth, June 19.— 
Forecast for twenty-four hours ending at 
7 pm. Tuesday: Duluth. Superior and 
vicinity— Partly cloudy tonight and Tues- 
day with possibly scattered showers. 
Warmer tonight. Cooler Tuesday after- 
noon or night. Fresh westerly to north- 
erly Winds. ^ ^ RICHARDSON. 

LoctJ Forecaster. 



Chicago, June 19.— Forecasts until 7 p. 
m Tuesday: Wlsconsln-Generally fair 
tonight and Tuesday, except probably 
showers in north portion. . ^ , . ,. . 

Minnesota-Qenerally^ fa^r tonight and 
Tuesday, except probably showers In 
north portion. Warmer tonight. 

North Dakota and South r>''''°*w7^o; 
crally fair tonight and Tuesday. Warmer 

^°Up*p^er Lakee-Varlable winds, mostly 
fresh southwesterly tonight and Tuesday. 
Partly cloudy with probably showers. 

LINES TO A SMILE. 

Cleveland Plain Dealer: "Somebody says 
the Russians have no such word as hur- 

"Well, we are a good deal more Inter- 
ftsted just now in finding out whether they 
have any such word as 'enough. 

Washington Star:^''Are you happy, now 
that you are rich?" asked an old-time 

^'"'•Tdon't know as I'm happy," answered 
Mr. Cumrox; "but I'm dead sure I m not 
as discontented as I would be If I was 
broke." 

New York Sun: Lot and his wife were 
fleeing from Sodom. ... 

''He-he," they snickered, "this time we 
leav€% Instead of the cook." 

In the exuberance of her joy, Mrs. Lot 
forgot and looked back. 

Cleveland Leader: Jaxon-Why do 
preachers always wear long coats? 

Jonson-To cover the patches In their 
trousers. 



MIMESOTA OPIiSIOWS 

Perham Enterprise: If Roosevelt is 
going to make it a non-partisan cabinet, 
he ought to get Bryan as a running mate 
for Bonaparte. 

Fertile Journal: If you have born in 
you that happy temperament which 
makes it possible and easy for you to 
always look on tlie bright side of every 
situation in lUe, and be happy under all 
circumstances, then It is your privilege 
to strive in every way you can to im- 
part this sunshine spirit to those* about 
you In your own home and among your 
own friends, which is better than the 
keeping of this good cheer all for your 
own enjoyment. 

St. Peter Herald: The state railway 
and warehouse commission is still inves- 
tigating oil rates. The board has learn- 
ed that discriminations have been made 
against the independent shippers, but 
there is still the chance that it will 
doubt the veracity of the evidence. 

Anoka Herald: A diploma is a fine 
thing to have but it is not indispensable. 
The bu3ines.s man in who.se employ you 
hope to be does not pay as much atten- 
tion to your sheepskin as to your ability 
to work. 

Sauk Center Herald: There is a good 
deal of discussion in the Republican ranks 
about "a man to beat Johnson." If 
with our Republican majority of 75,000 
we cannot elect any good Republican our 
party better take a vacation for a few 
years and take lessons in practical poll- 
tics in tiie kindergarten of the Demo- 
crats. 

Bralnerd Arena: President Castro has 
a system of government ownership tliat 
he considers practical and entirely satis- 
factory. 

Little Falls Herald: Get the fortune- 
discuss how you got it afterward, for 
then you will have it anyway. If you 
stop to think about methods in the first 
place you may not get the fortune. This 
seems to be the argument now |ashlon- 
able. 

Fairmont Sentinel: A boy doesn't 
have any period in his life when he 
wants to s-pell his name Henrye ur Tom- 
mye but girls you know, are different. 

Cannon Falls Beacon: Tlie arrogant 
attitude maintained by the railroad mag- 
nates uuring the pcesent tvgltation ot the 
rate '(uestlon has made more socialists 
in one year than the regular propoganda 
has made In ten years. 

Red Lake Courier: Senator Horton 
has announced his Intention of going 
af^er the congressional nomination in the 
St. Paul district. The Horton bill will 
not be used as a c.impalgn document. 

Park Rapids 'Clipper: Some people 
would apprecl.ito It if the congressmen, in 
addition to sending them seed, would also 
come around and hoe the garden. And 
the one would be about as sensible as tiie 
other. 



All your fussing over futures only makes 
the present weak; 

And the steam you need for work today 
will tiLke a quiet sneak. 

Though you bellow like a bullock with a 
gadtly In its oar 

You^can never do tomorrow's little stunta 
until it's here. 

So yoUd better keep your shirt on, look- 
ing round about to see 

What there is you may be doing ere to- 
day take wing and flee; 

For you'll always find it working just 
exactly as 1 say; 

You cannot, wilh all your worry, do to- 
morrow's work today. 
— S. W. G1LL1L.VN in Baltimore Am- 
erican. 



• * 
of contents 



that causes a 



It is not any crowding 

"swelled head." 

* * * 

A newspaper written in Henry James* style would 

need a diagram for supplement. 

* ♦ ♦ 

The St. Louis Globe-Democrat say.s the Russian 
language is rich in words, and inquires if they are cuss 
words. It is a sure thing t'hat if they did not have 
them before they have borrowed or invented some with 

which to treat recent events. 

* ♦ ♦ 

Looks like Oyama might be left on third. 



City 

J. Shanedling. P. Shanedling, Virginia; 
A. T. Laberge. Calumet; B. M. Williams, 
Winona; C. J. Gross. Fargo. 

• • • 

At the St. I<ouis: S. E. Davis, Sault 
Ste. Marie; W. Davis, A. Thomson. Creses, 
la.: J. C. Parker and wife, Stillwater; H. 
Lineman, (Jeneva. Wis.; D. L. Hall. Buf- 
falo Lake; Mr.s. R. W. Hyde. Virginia; 
R. J. Bates. Soo; F. B. Rosson, Virginia; 
L. Dicy. Sandstone, H. W. Cable, D. H. 
Lawrf-nce. Two Harbors; B. Adams. Vir- 
ginia; L. N. Keller. Blwablk; J. O. Shad- 
bolt. Virginia; H. A. Childs. A. W. Ben- 
son, Minneapolis; EI Benawe. (loldflelds, 
Nev.; J. Costln. Jr.. Virginia; J. D. La- 
ment. Virginia; H. D. Powers. Grand 
Rapids. Minn.; S. Glenn. Nettle Lake; G. 
E. Denhee, Cloquet; M. P. Buzzell. Moose 
Lake; J. D. Johnson and wife. Nlcker- 
son Minn.; C. J«smore, fcSveleth; a M. 
Varmes, Deer River; H. W. Haugen. 
Aitkin; D: L. McJCay and wife, Aitkin. 

At the liOTOx: H. Moffat 
B L. Smith. Ch lea got E. S. 
and wife. New York; ^C 



Wheeler and wife. Toledo; G. H. Alwel, 

Jr.. Iron wood; J. C. Bglhoff. Kansas ^ii'Jf f 'A' ausoect" that the-bronze figure of 
Mr. and Mrs. M. Shanedling. Miss ^f " 1° ^Hf Pfhe oarlor is trying to flirt 



Chicago Tribune: "You never hear of 
of the Scadwells' family skeleton nowa- 
days." observed Rivers. 

'"No" said Brooks. "They have ac- 
cumulated so many bones that everybody 
has forgotten its existence. 

Detroit Free Press: Bosh— Blanket 
stammers frightfully; but there's one 
time when he never hesitates. 
John— When's that?' ^ , , 

Bosh— When he comes for the rent; he s 
our landlord. 

Detroit Free Press: Shaver— Do you be- 
lieve that "early to bed" makes a man 

''oW^'Boy-W^en, er. yes. You .see if he 
goes early to bed It keeps him from 
lljuandering his money at night! 

Renectlons of a Bachelor. 

New York Presis: There is always room 
at the top. but no way to get there. 

People always have good manners when 
they tell you how superior you are to 

° Th"'flrst thing a young girl does Is to 



Cloquet; 
Lawrence 
H. Jessup. St. 



the'man In'the parlor is trying 

'^There 'is so much natural cussedness In 
anme men that they would rather make a 
10-"eurp?ece crook^ly than a dollar bill 
fairly. ^ 

Irresistible Mr. Pulcher. ' 

Sorlngfield correspondent in Heron 
TTke News: John Pulcher Is quite a 
liSlM' man. We met him last Sunday out 
riding with three young ladies and an- 
other one walking hebhid the b uggy. 

VVliat Hai>|>ened to Joe. 

Ca»telvllle. Mo. Review: Joe Henderson 
has a broken rib. He walked up behind 
the north end of a mule headed south. 

For Uije, Not Beauty. 
Kansas City Journal: A Sedalia girl 
who is taking singing lessons asked her 
teacher- "Do you think I can ever do 
anything with my voice?" The professor 
vS captiously replied: ^ **W^ell. It may 
come In handy In case of fire. 



FOR MEN ONLY. 

Frank M. Eddy In Sauk Center Herald: 
No matter hjw much of a reprobate the 
old man Is, a dutiful daughter never 
ttnnks her lover quite as perfect as her 
father. 

No woman ever falls In love with a 
perfect man. He Is too much like 
herself. * 

If most married women knew what 
other women think of their husbands 
rhey would mighty seldom get jejilous. 

A woman likes to have a man tell the 
truth about every woman In the world 
except herself. 

The ple;vsures of wealth are doubled 
and the pains of poverty are halved when 
shared by a loving woman. 

A woman never loves a man who al- 
ways lets her have her own way. 

A woman just loves to make excuses 1 
for tne bad breaks of those she loves. j 

When a young man has powder on 
his coat lapels it is a sign of an engage- 
ment. 

Had Happened Before. 

Harper's Weekly: A learned clergyman 
was talking with an illiterate preacher, 
who professed to despise education. 

"You have been to college, I suppose?" 
asked the latter. 

"I have, sir." was the curt answer. 

•I am thankful." said the Ignorant 
one "that the Lord has opened my mouth 
to preach without learning." 

"A similar event occurred In Ba- 
laam's time," was the retort. 



No Time Like tiie Old Time. 

There Is no time like the old time. 

When you and I were young. 
When tne buds of April blosHumed, 

And the birds of bpringtime sung; 

By Summer suns are -nursed. 
Lut, oh, the sweet, sweet violets, 

'the flowers that oijenod flrst! 

There Is <i) place like the fild place 

Where you and % were born- 
Where we lifLed nrst our eyelids 

On the splendoi"s of the mom; 
EYom the milk-wlitte breast that warmed 
us, 

Fi-ftm the clinging arms that bora. 
Where the d«»ar eyes gli.stcned o'er u» 

That will ltx.>k on us no morel 

There is no friend like the old friend. 

Who ha« sliared our morning days; 
No greeting like his welcome. 

No liomage like hi?^ praise: 
Fame is the scentless su<iflower, 

With gaudy crown of gold: 
But friendship is the breathing rose^ 

With sweets in every fold. 

There Is no love like the old love, 

That we courted In our pride; 
Though our leaves are falling, falllnft 

Ana we're fading side by side. 
There are blo.ssoms all around U3» 

With the colors of our dawn. 
And we live in borrowed suiusUlne 

Whon tiie day-star is withdrawn. 

There are no times like the old times. 
They shall never be forgot: 

There Is no pla^^e like the old place;— 
Keep green the dear old spot: 

There are no friends like our old friends. 
May heaven prolong their lives; 

There are no loves like our old loves- 
God bless our loving wives! 

— OLIViiR WiiNDKLL HOLMES. 



This CouiityN Claims. 

Minneapolis Journal: It Is a foregone 
ctncluslon that St. Louis county will ask 
for some place on the state ticket next, 
yr-ar. After the big vote It gave Dunn, 
as well as the whole ticket, it will Insist 
on recognition. It is considered likely 
that Odin Halden will be In the field, 
cither for auditor or treasurer, a-nd Du- 
luth may offer a candidate for clerk of 
the supreme court. However, the range 
towns aj-o jealous of Duluth, and they 
are reported to ije getting together to 
support P. E. Dowling of Eveleth. a mem- 
ber of the lac»t ho-jsp. for lieutenant gov- 
ernor. Dowilng Is .said to i>e Quite will- 
ling. He Is travt'Ung iU>out the state on 
bu-siness, and is already laying soma 
wires, it is claimod. 



The Governor's Ad. 

Miraieapolls Journal: Governor John- 
son, although acting in perfectly good 
faith, may not induce the representatives 
of Ru.ssla and Japan to come to Minne- 
sota to draw up their treaty of peace, 
but he has given Minne.^ota, as a summer 
resort, some valuable advertising. The 
governor's telegram to the president a>nd 
hi.s oflfer of the new capitol as a meeting- 
place, where weather conditions would be 
altogether pleasant and agret-able during 
the summer mctith.s, gets IntW the news 
columns of the papers all over the coun- 
try, occasions general remark and calls 
attention in a very effeotlve way to the 
attractions of Minnesota in summer. 

Governor Joh^ison h»s given the state 
a good advertisement and one which. If 
properly fnllowwj up, would ultimately 
be of great advantage to the business 
interests of the entire state. 



A.MV8BMENTS. 



The Conshohocken Josher. 

lyos Angeles Times: "Blast all those 
people who write to point out errors In 
the papers." a reporter said. 

He frowned, sipped his strawberry sun- 
dae, arfid went on. ^ , * 

"I was put in a new department last 
week. They gave me a column of 'Items 
of Interest.' It seemed to me that I 
made ''It as attractive and striking a col- 
umn as the paper contained. And what 

was the result? ' »,,♦»». 

He made a gestur© eocpreaslve of bitter- 
ness and sorrow. • 

"IMd any of the editors compliment tne? 
No Did any of the reporters? No. The 



LrYCKVM 



One week with Wednesday and Saturday 
matinees, beifinning Mo;. day, June 26, 

1*oUardU Lilliputian Opera 
Co. "Repertoire: 

<<Belle of New York." 
"A Runaway Qirl." 
*<Pinafore/' 
<*The Qelsha." 

"The Gaiety filri." 

First time here at popular prices. Most tal- 
ented company oi juvenile artists in the world. 



8TEIMWAY HALL 

Monday ErttAag, Jaoe I9t]i 
HERBERT R. FULLER 

in an illustrated lecture on 

NATURAL AND INDUSTRIAL 
NIAeARA FALLS 

Under the auspices of 

Diilttth Camp 5 Sans of Vtttraiit 






1 



h 



nT'^metsmm 










I » ■» m^v 



THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: MONDAY. JUNE 19. 190». 






Williamson & Mendenhall. 



^ 



*\v 



The Great 

Big Dulttth 

Water Sale 

Will Save 

You Big 

Money 



Boys' and 

Men's 

Clothing. 



TAKE ALL 
THREE 

White Sox Continue on 

Their Steady Upward 

Climb. 



Win Two Games From 

twins and One From 

Fargo. 



Northern League. 



Dululh i9 

Winnipeg 30 

Grand Forka 27 

Farga 29 

St. Cloud-Brainerd..2>{ 
Crookatun -J? 



STANDING. 

Played. Won. L.ost. Pet. 



Zi 


6 


.793 


IR 


12 


.*»-) 


n 


14 


.481 


18 


16 


.Ht 


11 


17 


.S>3 


7 


20 


.2o9 



left to play. In order to allow the visitors 
to catch a train. 

Bennatt opened the last hall of the 
Inning with a single, and after Weller 
and Meniece had been retired. Captain 
Arthur d'd his little stunt and hia first 
extra inning game of the season, was 
over. The score: 

DULUTH. „ 

AB. R. H. PO. A. B. 

Bonnett. 2b 6 2 2 6 3 

WeiUT, ss 4 110 5 1 

Moneico, If C 1 1 

OlX-a. lb : 8 1 3 11 » 

Neighbors, of 5 10 

KrI.k.son. rr 6 10 1 

McAleese, c 6 1 1 1« 1 

Mf Shane. 3b 6 2 10 

Lowe, p 5 10 



Totals 



.46 



6 U 33 10 3 



ST. CLOUD-BRAINBRD. 



AB. R. 

White. 2b 2 2 

Ripley, c 6 1 

Harris, ss 6 

Nel.r. cf 6 

Ronescn. 3b S 

Spirw. p 4 

How.Ml. lb 6 

Han.son, rf 4 1 

Wing, if 6 



H. PO. A 
1 1 1 

3 

2 

3 

2 

2 
12 



2 



2 
3 
1 
1 




1 



E. 
2 

1 
1 



2 




6. Double plays— Qrodenlch to Schlatter. 
Tinv© of game. 1:40. ymplr^-Long. 

WIN AfiAI}r. ' 

Maroons Open^Ltfng Home 
Series With Victory. 

Winnipeg, June 13.t-(SpQcial ^to The 
Herald.)— The Maroona took their sixth 
straight game here Saturday, defeating 
Grand Fork* In the opening game of a 

Io«ig home .series. , 

Bond struck out sixteen pien for Grand 
Forks, ostablishlng a new league record, 
but ho allowed the home team hits when 
they meant runn. Four two-base hito-all 
cou*:ted In the score. 

A sensational catch by Howells which 
retired the side in t*ie ninth, was the 
feature of the game. Th© score: 

T^ Tf 1^ 

Winiilpcg 03 000 010 0-4' 7 3 

Grand Forks 12 0—3 

Batteries— Maloney and Rigers; 
and Leaoh. Umpire— Bgau. 

National League. 



.SATURDAYS RESULTS. 
Duluth 10; St. Clouil-Brainerd 5. 
Diihith 5; St. Cloud-Bruinerd 4. 
Winnipeg 4; Grand Forks 3. 
Fargo 4; Crookston 1. » 

YESTERDAYS RESULTS. 
Duluth 3; Fargo 2. 

GAMES TODAY. 
Fargo at Duluth. 
(:;rand Forks at Winnipeg. 
.St Cloud-Brainerd at Cr(X>kston. 



Totals 43 4 9 "SS 13 6 

• Two out when winning run was scored. 

Score by innings: 

Duluth 112 0001—5 

St. Cloud-Brainerd ....1000 00210 0—4 

Summary: Two-base hit. Meniece; home 
run. ODea; sacrifice hits, Weiler. Wlifte; 
stolen bases. Neighbors, McAleese, Mc- 
Shane. White. Harris, Roneach, Hanson; 
bases on balls, off Lowe 4, off Spicer 2; 
.•struck out, by Lowe 13, by Spicer 9; pa-ssed 
ball. Ripley; hit by pitcher, by Lowe 1; 
left on bases, Duluth 12, St. Cloud-Brain- 
erd 12; time of game, 2:12; attendance 000; 
umpires. Long and Anderson. 



9 U 
Bond 



Teams— 



STANDING. 

Played. Won. Lost. Pet. 



39 


17 


.696 


32 


24 


.571 


29 


22 


• .569 


33 


25 


.509 


31 


24 


.564 


24 


32 


.429 


17 


37 


.315 


IG 


40 


.-m 



HARD LUCK 
STORY 

Crookston Team Is Hay- 
ing Troubles of 
Its Own. 



New Captain and Four 

Players to Be 

Secured. 



Our warm human sympathy gushes 
forth in big chunks toward the cities 
of St. Cloud, Brainerd and Fargo in their 
tribulations which have been caused by 
the sad news .sent out from Duluth Satur- 
day and yesterday. 

These cities are represented by baseball 
teams. Tli^ St. Cloud-Braluerd nine, in 
particular, was a promising young aggre- 
gation which had aspirations regarding 
pennants and such things. But that was 
Ixjfore it hit Duluth. The White Sox 
brought the newcomers in the league out 
of their dream with a rude jolt. Five 
games out of six were lost to the Champs 
and the hyphenated team is down among 
the subway bunch now. 

Fargi> came next, and the team that 
Perry Werden made infamous, looks like 
1 another victim. 

Saturday's double-header, bargain day 
attraction, certainly gave the fans tiielr 
money d worth. 

The first game was still another of those 
nerve-racking finishes in which the op- 
posing pitcher Is allowed to work along 
from Inning to inning, gradually gather- 
ing a sense of security about him. until 
llie better part of the game Is over, and 
is then knocked down in the mud. 
trampled on and generally put to the 
bad. 

A man named Johnson was the victim 
.■<elected by the White Stockings Satur- 
day. For five Innings the Champs delud- 



Williamson & Mendenhall. 



Yesterday the Blind Piggers from up 
Fargo way struck town, and gave Mr. 
Neighbors, the Duluth center ilelder, a 
chance to show what he could do. . 

Ever since the team came home, the 
fans have had a suspicion that Neighbors 
knew how to play ba.seball. and yester- 
day he proved himself to be the fuzzy, 
downy peach. 

Perry Werden's orphaned mob gave the 
•Sox the worst scare they have had in 
weeks, and nearly rung in one of the 
deathbed rallie.s on which the Champs 
believed they had a copyright. Had it 
not been for the work of Mr. Neighbors, 
the prohibitionists would bo rejoicing in 
having the first "horse" on the Sox. 

ErlcK Edward and a gent named Ber- 
rigan were the opposing sllngers, and 
they put up a pretty battle. 

Duluth butted Into the game In the 
fifth inning, when the long gentleman 
from Fargo pa.ssed Bennett and Weller. 
Meniece was an easy out. and Captain 
Arthur continued his bombardment of the 
day before, by banging out another 
single, scoring Bennett. Weiler scored 
when Berrlgan tried to catch him nap- 
ping off third, and hove clean through 
the baseman. 

The water w.igon crowd broke Into 
the game in the third when Donovan 
tore off a two-base hit, and scored on 
singles by Traeger and Rose. 

For four Inningrs the score stood thusly, 
but In the eighth, Captain Artie again 
bobbed up with a single, went to second 
on a sacrifice, third on an infield hit, and 
scored on a long hit by Mc.\leese. 

The ex-rowdies started their trouble 
In the ninth. French banged a hot one 
down the line to McShane, which the 
Irishman stabbed with one glove, and 
then tried to pick a kid off the right 
field fence. By the time O'Dea had re- 
covered the ball, French was roosting on 
the third oag trying to recover his breath. 

It was a ca.se of in again, out again" 
with Mr. Finnigan who batted for Ber- 
rlgan, and Donovan also died at the 



New York 56 

Pitt.sburg 56 

Philadelphia 51 

Chicago 68 

Cincinnati 65 

St. Louis 56 

Boston 64 

Brooklyn 56 

ST. LOUIS, 8: NEW YORK, 2. 
St. Louis, June 19.— The home team 
broke even with the New Yorks yesterday 
l>y knocking McOinnity out of the box. 
The visitors could do nothing with Taylor 
except in the tirst inning. Only police pro- 
tection saved McGraw from being mob- 
bed. After being hit with an umbrella 
and stones, police ushered the New York 
manager from the grounds. Attendance, 

9,000. Score; 

R H E 

St. Louis 00 000 17 0X-8 11 

New York 2 0—2 G 3 

Batteries— Taylor and Warner; McGln- 
nlty, Eliot and Bowerman. Umpires— 
Klem and Johnstone. 



CINCINNATI, 11; BOSTON, 3. 
Cincinnati, June 19.— Young was an easy 
victim for the Clnclnnatis in yesterday's 
game, three batting tallies making the 
game a walkover for the home team. At- 
tendance, 9.822. Score; 

R H F 

Cincinnati 2 5 4 x-11 14 

Boston 001 t) 1010—3 4 1 

Batteries— Overall and . Phelps; Young 
and Needham. Umpire— EmsUe. 



ed him into the idea that he was a i .-,^- ^^y,, „„„, ^„^ ,,^ x<,,iinT, wiiinh 
pitcher. Meanwhile the men from various P»at«- ,^,l^Lf L°"L i ^^n i 'F^in^h 
towns had collected five runs, by careful th« outfielder dropped and French 
and laU,rlous work. Two came In the j sj"i>''e4- .^'^"^^Ser leaned ng.ain.'it one of 
first inning on a hit batsmen, -singles by 
Ripley and Nehr, and a two-ba.ser by 
Sl»icer. 

Two more came In the second on a 
base on balls, a sacrifice and two singles. 

The fifth and last t»lly by the visitors 
came in the middle round wiicn McShane, 
after making a circus stop of Howell's 
Hue drive, threw wild to first. O'Dea 
dropped McShane'a throw on Wing's 
grounder, and second and third bases 
were occupied. Howell came in on Rlp- 
lay'.s slow Infield hit. 

Then in the sixth something happened, 
and iiapponed quick. 

Errors by White allowed Weller and 
Meneice to go safe. O'Dea went out on 
a long fly, and Neighbors drove out a 
long single, scoring Weller. Erickson 
struck out, and then McAleese drove one 
of Johnwjn's feeble shoots over the fence 
for a home run. McShane singled and 
went to second on a wild pitch. Mullen 
hit safely and McShane scored. Bennett 
was hit in the riOs. but Weller, up for the 
second time, was an easy out. 

This dizzy little lunch party continued 
In the -seventh. Meneice led off with a 



Erickson's swift slioots. and shoved it 
Into deep center, while Mehl tore aro-ind 
the sacks for the niate. Nelghlxjrs 
sprinted something under a quarter of a 
mile, shoved out one niltt and the ball 
hit it. It gave a bounce up from the 
mitt and then Mr. Neighbors shoved both 
hands under It. After Juggling it for a 
moment while the fans held their breath, 
he grabbed it, and the game was over. 
The score : 

DULUTH. 
AB. R. 

Hennptt. 2b 3 

Welltr. ss 3 

Meniece. If 4 

ODea, lb 3 

Neighbors, cf 3_ 

Erickson, p 4' 

McAleese, c 4 

MoShane, 3b 4 

MulUii, rf 3 



CHICAGO, 4; BROOKLYN. 1. 
Chicago, June 19.— Chicago took the 
third straight, a well-p.ayed fielding 
game, by timely hitting. Attendance, 
9,800. Score; 

T> TT ^ 

Chicago 1000 12 0X-4 3 

Brooklyn 10 0-1 8 1 

Batteries— Brown and Kling; Mitchell 
and Rltter, Umpire— O'Day. 

SATURDAY'S GAMES. 
New York. 7; St. Louis. ':. 
Pittsburg. 3; Philadelphia, 2. 
Cincinnati, 5; Boston, 2. 



1 
1 


1 










H. 

1 



3 




1 



1 



PO. 
2 
2 
I 

10 
3 

3 

1 



I 
2 



2 

3 




1 



Totals 



Donovan, 
Mohl. 2b 



3b 



two-biigger. and Captain Arthur received i,'.l*\*^%.> 

Jarvie. c 



one of Johnson's shoots in the back 
Neighbors slngl>^d ccoring Meneice and 
McAleese unnecessarily rubbed things In 
by cracking out a two-bagger, which 
cleared the bases. He scored himself a 
moment later. 
The details of the slaughter: 
DULUTH. 
AB. R. 
....3 
....5 1 
....6 2 
5 



Bennett, 2b 
Wei lor. .ss .. 
Meniece. If 
O D.'.i. lb .. 

Neishl«»rs. cf 6 

Erick.sini, rf 4 

McAleese, c 5 

McShiine. 3b 4 



H. 

1 
2 



PO. A. 

3 2 



Mullen, p 

Totals ... 
ST. 

White, 2b 
FvipU'V. :Jb 
Harris, .-is 
N"hr, cf . 
Ron>"Sch, c 
Si-icer, rf 
H>wp!1, lb 
Wing, If . 
Jolnison. p 

Totals ... 



...4 



2 
2 

2 
1 




3 


3 
1 
3 



2 
2 
12 



r> 

4 





2 

1 



1 

3 

6 



E. 





15 



42 10 15 27 

CLOUD-BRAINERD. 

AB. R. H. PO. A. 
1 
1 
. 1 

(I 


1 



1 



.5 
.4 
.4 
.4 

.5 
.6 
.6 
.4 
.4 



E. 



31 3 

FARGO. 
AB. R. 

5 

3 

5 

4 

4 

.Alberts, cf 4 

Fitzgerald, ss 3 

French, lb 4 

Bcrrigan, p 3 

Finlgan, x 1 



27 



H. PO. A. 



1 


2 











2 





1 





1 





-0 





1 


1 














3 




3 
3 
1 
2 
3 
2 
10 





I 

3 

3 




3 

6 




E. 
I 




] 
1 





9 



2 



7 24 13 



Totals 3(j 

S<?ore by innings: 

Diiluth 20000001X— 3 

Fargo 00 100 00 1-2 

Summary: Two-b€Uje hits— O'Dea, Dono- 
van Fitzgerald. Sacririce hits— Mehl. 
Neighbors. Stolen bases— Bennett, O'Dea. 
Biases on l>alls-Off Erickson, 2; off Berrl- 
gan. 3. Struck out— By Drlokson, 8; by 
Kerrigan, 



F'argo, 
ance, 900. 



2. Ix-ft o«i bases— Duluth, S; 
Time of game, 1:45. Altend- 
irmplres- Anderson and Long. 



LOSE AGAIN. 



.40 



5 10 21 



Score by innings: 



Duluth 000015 40X— 10 

St. Cloud-Bntinerd L' 2 1 i»— 5 

Snnniary: Twj-bise hits— Spicer. Men- 
iece, McAleese. Home run— McAleese. 
Sacrifi »' hits— Harris, Nehr. Stolen bases 
-Neishlxjrs, Spicer. Wing. Biises on 
on Iwil.H-Off Mullen, 3; off Johnsan, 3. 
Struck out— By John.son. 6; by Mullen. 3. 

i wild pit<-hes— Johii.Hon. ]>. Hit by pitcher- 
By Mullen, 1; by Joh<i.«io!i, 4. Left on 

I bases— Duluth. 15; St. Cloud-Brainerd. 
13. Attendanr»\ 6(10. Time of game. 1:55. 
Umpires— Ijong and Anderson. 



In i.ie second game l<:arl Lowe, of local 
corner lot fame, made his initial appear- 
ance. For a debutante In fa.st company 
Earl appeared to be about the cheese. 
For the first two or tliree iniiing.s he 
looked like a man who has just dined off 
cu<ninil>er.s and mince pie, but thi.'^ grad- 
ually wore off .as the game progressed, 
an.l he .settled down like a veteran. In 
the (enth inning, with the score tied, the 
ba.-«es full and nobody out. the Duluth 
ho>- dragged him!«elf out of the cha.im by 
striking out three batters In quick suc- 
ces--!ion. 

Aside from this feat, the feature of 
the game was the ability shown by 
Captain Arthur to get a hit when It Is 
necled. As .a pinch hitter, the genial 
Dulutli captain is all to the good. In 
the eleventh Inning with two men out, 
and your Uncle Slla.s hovering some place 
arounfl the l)a.«?e lines waiting for some- 
lH>dy to bring him home. Artie hit one 
of Si»icer's shoots so hard and so fast 
that Si had his sweater on ani was half 
way to the car Ix-fore the ball was re- 
covered. 

Lowe was a little late In getting start- 
ed. He i)assed White, and allowed Rip- 
ley a hit. Tiie next three men were outs, 
biit White came in on an error. 

During the next seven Innings he al- 
lowed but two safe <mes. 

Meanwhile the Champs were collecting 
a few off Spicer. Bennett singled in the 
third, went to second on Weiler's base 
on balls, and scored on a hit by Captain 
Arthur. 

Another came in the fourth on two 
errors and a .single. 

In the ufth, Weiler singled, and Captain 
.\rthur was again tliere with the willow. ! 
slamming the ball over the fence for a I 
homer. 

The Champs then sat back for a breath- 
ing spell, with the .score 4 to 1 in their 
i f.ivor. 
1 But Lowe struck some rough sledding 

in the eighth, when he pa.ssed White. ! 
I Three singles followed, and two runs | 
came in. The score was tied In the ninth. ' 
when llanson drew a base on balls, and 
was worked around tne diamond by his 
team mates. 

Then Mr. I>owe showed his nerve In 
the tenth, after giving the fans heart 
palpitation. and the eleventh opened 
with the score tied, and only four minutes 



Crooks Drop Third Straight 
Game to Fargo. 

Crookston. June 19.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— In a game of ball lacking in- 
terest and ginger, the Fargo team Sat- 
urday took the third of the series and 
sixth con.secutlve one which the Crooks 
have lost on the home grounds. The fea- 
tures of the game were Traeger's two- 
bagger in the rir.st Inning and the double 
play from Grodeblsh to Schlatter. Al- 
though securing less hits and making 
three times the iiumlx-r of errors as 
Criwksion, Fargo played g<^xxl ball. 
Croi>kston'« errors were costly. 

The score: 

CROOKSTON. 

AB. R. H. PO. A. E 

Olson, If ■* 5 i i .? 

Grodenich, tb 3 < i 

Ludvig, cf 3 

Schlatter, lb 4 

Fitzsimmons, rf — 4 

I^lghty, ss 3 

Muehler. iti 4 

Sperry, c 4 

Sorens'j'n, p 2 



Crookston, Minn., June 19.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— The Crookston base- 
ball team, which now decorates the tail 
end of the percentage column In the 
Northern Baseball league, has, with- 
out a doubt, been the most unfor- 
tunate team In the Northern leagfue, 
this season. Of the twenty-nine games 
played, but eight have been won, and 
in not a single game where the score 
has been close has the Crookston team 
been lucky enough to win. Crookston 
at the present time has one pitcher, 
Sorensoii. He is one of the tffest In the 
league, but notwithstanding this fact, 
Sorenson has not won a single game 
he has pitched. One of the chief causes 
of the loss of so many games is lack of 
team work. The players have been 
shifted about several times, and the 
attempts to strengthen the team by the 
signing of new players has been un- 
foiiunate in nearly every Instance. The 
error column has been visited too reg- 
ulariy, and the errors too frequently 
have been very costly. 

The outfield as now constitutefl, with 
Olson In left, Ludvig at center, and 
Gridenlch in right, will do. Mueller al 
third i* hitting very poorly, and field- 
ing his position but fair. Leighty at 
short Is somewhat erratic, but is im- 
proving steadily. He has the best arm 
of any man In the team, and though 
given to fumbling, generally recovers 
quickly, and his arm does the rest. 
Schlatter at first Is also playing a 
somewhat erratic game, fielding his 
position well, but is not keeping up his 
reputation as a willow wielder. Sperry, 
behind the bat, is doing good work, 
and «s also hitting the ball fairly well. 
His record as a base runner Is the best 
on the team, and he has a long list of 
stolen bases to his credit. The third 
pitcher, Collette, pitched one game, in 
which h3 passed eight men, and 
jumped the team the night following. 

The chief tix)uble of the team at the 
present time, however, is the Internal 
dissension. Capt. Livingstone, who 
plays second base, has failed to hold 
the conlidence of his players, and no 
good results are expected until a new 
man is selected in his place. It Is 
probable that Schlater will be selected 
as captain of the team, the first of 
next week, when four new players will 
don Crookston uniforms. Patterson, 
who played first last year, will be here 
to play third, and several others in 
his cla.ss. who will be added, should 
assist the team in climbing the per- 
centage column at a remarkable late 
Teams— Played. Won. Lost. Pet. I when once started. 

[llwaukee 56 35 21 .625! Dorn, Crookston's crack pitcher and 

^^ the pride of the city base ball enthu- 

'"^ siasts drew his check last Saturday, 

played a game of craps with First 

Baseman Schlatter his bosom friencl, 

.m i won $23 and stole out of town on thd 

.341) j midnight train with his suit case and 

ipack. A month of good feed and a 

bunch of bills was too much for the 

lanky gentleman from the .South and he 

shifted his feet without orders. He will 



A Moist doth deans a 
Bohn Refrigeratorm 

Wipe the enameled interior of a Bohn Refrigerator with a 
moist cloth and the cleaning is perfect. A moment's work. You 
avoid the scrubbing, the waste of cold air, the nasty work neces- 
sary with the average refrigerator. 

A Bohn Refrigerator saves a 
third in ice over any other re- 
fllttBWa ^■T'WanHli frigerator of equal size. The 
Kownav ^HEBBnBHHIl Syphon principle — exclusively 
"*"***" ^^>s;»'lB^I«lll Q„ the Bphn Refrigerator- 
saves the ice, makes lowest 
temperature and keeps the food 
compartment clean and sweet 
by condensing all vapors and 
odors in the ice compartment. 
Bohn system, adapted by all 
the great railroads, and these 
refrigerators are sold excli^- 
sively by us. 

SOLD OH EASY PAYMENTS IF YOU OES/rA 



CDHBtfOr 




BA YHA & CO 



Duluth's Qreatest 
Furniture Store. 



C9rner Second Avenue 
West and First St. 



American Leas:ue. 

STANDIKG. 
Teams— Played. Won. Lost Pot. 

Cleveland 44 

Chicago ; 4S 

Philadelphia 4« 

Detroit 49 

Boston 48 

New York 44 

Washington 50 

St. Louis 49 



») 


14 


.682 


-» 


20 


.583 


23 


20 


.583 


2l6 


23 


.531 


22 


26 


.458 


L9 


25 


.432 


19 


31 


.380 


18 


31 


.367 



SATURDAY'S GAMES. 
Philadelphia, 3; St. Louis. 1. 
Cleveland, 3; Washington, 2b 
Detroit. 7; Boston. 2. .*■ 

Boston, 6; Detroit. 6. 



American Association. 



STANDING. 



THROWN 
OUT 

Duluth Loses Two Games 

Because of Outlaw 

Pitcher. 



TAKES OWN 
LIFE 

Body of Man Found Hang- 
ing Near Chester 
Creek. 



Mil 

Columbus 56 

Minneapolis 55 

Indianapolis 52 

St. Paul 56 

Louisville 55 

Kansas City 56 

Toledo 52 



35 
33 
28 
29 
23 
23 
13 



21 
23 
24 
27 



85 



.589 
.538 
.518 
.418 



COLUMBUS. 4; MILWAUKEE. 1. 
Colunibus. June 19.— Columbus bunched 
hits on Hickey in the eighth inning and 

so won the game which ties the two ^ ^ , ^r^^„^^ 

teams, the third time in fhe days for the be blacklisted and unless recompense 
league lead. Attendance, 7.920. Score: lis made with the Crokston team will ba 



r> TT Tp 

Columbus 00 00 1003 0-4 8 1 

Aiilwaukee 10 0—1 5 1 



barred from playing league ball again, 

Dom's departure leaves Crookston with 

llwaukee n)u\}j»oi)\}-i o ii^niy o,^e pitcher. 3oren.son. and he is 

_I games and pulled m nothing but ae- 

ST. PAUL. 8; TOL3DO. 5. feat.i. He attempted to leave last Fri- 

Toledo. June 19— St. Paul hit O'Brien day but officials of the team took his 
opportunely yesterday and won the third | ija.ggage from him at the depot and 



an 



Toledo. 



Attend- 



straight game from 
ance, 2.000. Score; 

R H E 

St. Paul 2 10 0000 2 3—8 12 5 

Toledo 10.0 002 02—5 9 4 

Batteries — Ferguson ind Sullivan; 
O'Brien and Clarka. Unpire— King. 



Livingstone 









1 











Totals 



Donaviin 
Mehl. 2b 
Traeger. 
Rose, rf . 
Jarvie. cf 
Alberts, c 



3b 



If 



32 1 

FARGO. 
AB. R, 

5 

4 

4 

5 

3 

8 



27 13 



Fitzgerald, 3b 3 

French, U; 4 

Hanson, p 4 



H. 
1 
1 
2 
1 
1 
1 


1 



PO. 
3 

1 
3 

3 

a 

2 
9 




A. 

I 
1 

c 



1 
1 



3 



E 

1 
1 





3 
1 




LOUISVILLE, 4; MINNEAPOLIS, 1. 

Louisville, June 13.- Wright was a com- 
plete puzzle to the visitors yesterday, 
while Sievers was batted hard with men 
on bo-ses. Attendance, 2,^». Score: 

R H E 

Louisville 1 1 2 00 Ox-4 10 1 

Minneapolis 1 <) 0— 1 8 2 

Batteries- Wright and Siuiw; Sievers, 
Jaeger and Marshall. Umpire — Kane. 

SATURDAY'S GAMEJS. 
Milwaukee, 6; C»lumbu.«, 3. 
Indianapolis, G; Kansas City, 3. 
Indianapolis, 6; Kansas 'Jity. 3. 
MlnneapolLs, G; Louisville, 2. 
St. Paul. 5; Toledo. ?■. 

AMATEUR 

BASEBALL 



made such dire threats that he return- 
ed from the Forks whither he had gone. 
But then Friday was the day before 
pay day. 

MANAGER 

IS MOBBEB 

McGraw Narrowly Escapes 

Violent Treatment at 

St. Louis. 



Change Is Made In the 
Northern League 
Umpires. • 

Because of Pitcher Harris, alias 
Smith, an outlaw from the National 
Association of Baseball Leagues, and 
of a yellow pup, Dululh may lose three 
games which have been chalked up 
to her credit. 

A meeting of the board of direc- 
tors of the Northern league was held 
in the city yesterday, at which Man- 
agers Day of Crookston, Lamb of 
Winnipeg, Camisch of Fargo. Wright 
of St. Cloud-Brainerd, Spansfield of 
Grand Forks and Van Praagh of Du- 
luth and President Kent and Secretary 
Seiby of the league were present. 

Harri.s, it Is understood, is a con- 
tract-jumper from the Southern 
league, and an outlaw. Consequently 
the two games he won for the Duluth 
team will doubtless be thrown out by 
President Kent to whom the matter 
was referred. Harris also lost a game 
to Crookston, but this game will be let 
stand. 

The yellow pup affair was also re- 
ferred to the president. It has to do 
with the game against Grand Forks, 
when a mongrel cur ran out on the 
field and grabbed the ball. But Du- 
luth had already won the game, and it 
is doubtful if the victory will be 
thrown out. 

The change has not yet been made 
in the league standing given In today's 
paper. 

The question of umpires was also 
discussed, and Long, who has been 
with the Duluth team for a number of 
games, drew his release, owing to the 
large number of protests which have 
been received. In spite of the roast- 
ing that has been handed out to Long, 
It Is the opinion of some of the reg- 
ular fans that the league will have a 
hard time filling his place. He has 
made a few decisions which appeared 
wrong, but In the main his work has 
been very good, although not up to 
the mark of that of "Ollie" Anderson, 
who has made a reputation for him- 
self this spring. 

Egan is the name of the new man 
who has been engaged in place of 
Long. 



Corpse Had Evidently 
Been There For Sev- 
eral Days. 



St. Louis, 
of the St 



35 



S 27 



Totals 

Score by innings: 

Crookston 10 0—1 

Fargo 1 2 1 0— 4 

Summary: Twtv-base hits— Trieger. First 
base on l»alls— Off Sorenson, 4; off Han- 
son. 2. Left f^n ba^^es — Crooksttw, 7; Far- 
go. 9. Struck out— Sorenson, 2; Hanson, 



BAGK^AGHE 

and all other symptoms of kidney di»> 
ease are speedily removed when the 
kidneys are made healthy, active and 
vigorous by the use of 

Dr. A. W. Chase's 
Kidney-Liver Pills 

the world's greatest kidney and Uven 
regulator, and the only medicine hav^ 
ing a combined action on kidneys aad^ 
liver. One pill a dose ; 25 cents a box,, 
Write for free sample to The Dr. A, T)IP 
Chase Medicine Co., Buffalo, N« Y. 



End of Week Games 
By the Coming - 
Champions. 

The High Flyers defeated the Jefferson 
Juniors Saturday afternoon by the score 
21 to 4. In the morning the High Flyers 
defeated the Cascade Juniors by the score 
7 to o. 

The line up: 
High Flyers. Jefferson Juniors. 

H. Kelly c G<jwan 

A. Fogarty p D. McLeod 

J. McDonnell lb C. Tonning 

O. Solheim 2b B. Tonning 

G. Ryan 3b Arsneau 

C. Ryan «« Murray 

P Pietta If E. Haire 

F. Bates cf B. HaIre 

A. Verdon rf Jensen 

Score by innings: Afternoon — . 

Jefferson Juniors 10 3 0-4 

High Flyers 8 4 2 3 13—21 

Morning- 
High Flyers 110 2 10 3—7 

Cascade Juniors 112 10 10—5 

• • • 

The Washington school defeated the 
Glen Avon nine Saturday, by the score 

of 10 to 0. 

• • • 

The Franklin school team .snowed the 
LIncolns under. In a game played Satur- 
day afternoon, by the score of 23 to 1. The 
winners scored thirteen runs in the eighth 
inning, and the game was called. 

The Cascades won from the Eleventh 
avenue team Saturday, by the score of 
9 to 0. They also defeated the Spaldings 
by a score of 27 to 2. 



June 19.— At the conclusion 
Louis-New York National 
league baseball game yesterday a crowd 
of spectators of the game set upon Man- 
ager John J. McGraw of the New York 
team, and had not the police interposed 
It Is probable McGraw would have 
suffered violence. He was struck with 
an umbrella but not Injured. 

While the New York players were 
entering a.n omnibus by the side of which 
McGraw was standing, a crowd assembled 
and began jeering McGraw. He replied 
and Instantly the crowd set upon him. 
Somebody struck McGraw on the shoulder 
with an umbrella and this was followed 
by a shower of stones. A number of 
officers hurried up and dispersed the 
crowd, one man being taken away by 
a police sergeant, but was later released. 
The omnious was accompanied from the 
grounds by several policemen and there 
was no further trouble. 

SIXTH ROUND OF CHESS. 
Ostend, June 19.— When the first ad- 
Joumament was taken in the sixth 
round of the international chess match 
today Leonhardt had suffered a second 
defeat, this time at the hands of the 
Hungarian expert Maroczy. while Sch- 
lechter managed to draw the sixth time 
today a«-ainst Wolf, and Blackbuma 
and Burn had aKso divided honors. 



GOES AFTER 



Hanging from a short rope attached 
to the roots of a tree on the steep 
bank of Chester creek, the partly do- 
composed body of an unknown man 
was discovered yesterday afternoon 
by M. Casey, a dairyman, who was 
looking for some stray cows. 
Casey was attracted to the spot by the 
barking of his dog. or otherwise the 
body would not have been noticed, as 
it wag covered by a tangle of under- 
brush. 

Beside the body was an empty 
whisky fiask, from which the man had 
evidently been drinking before com- 
mitting the act. 

Coroner McCHien was summoned and 
viewed the body as it lay. There wore 
no marks of violence on it, and ho 
was convinced that it was a clear case 
of suicide. 

This opinion is confirmed by the 
fact that the rope was a new piece of 
clothes line, evidently purchased for 
the occasion. The man had apparently 
tied the rope about his neck with 
a slip noose, after fastening it to the 
roots of the tree, and then cast him- 
self forward. 

The body was removed to Durkan A 
Cravv-ford's morgue, where It wa« 
viewed by a large number of persona 
thl.s morning, but identification haa 
not yet been established. 

The man was apparently about 40 
years of age. He was dres.sed In a 
dark suit of clothes, a checked cotton 
I shirt, white collar and black felt hat. 
I His head is partly bald, and his hair 
I a dark brov.n. His chin wa.s clean 
} shaven, but he wore a sandy mus- 
tache. He would weigh about 173 
pounds. 

Tlie features are dlscoloreJ, but not 
sufficiently to prevent identification. 

In the pockets of the man's clothing 
were found a leather purse, containing 
$1.80, a gold filled watch, and a longf 
German pipe with a china bowl. 



SHIP FERN 



The ir.erchant who advertises gives 
you the same opportunities to secure 
bargains that your neighbor has. Pub- 
licity equalizes opportunity. Nowa- 
days there Is no reason for your not 
having heard about some special sale. 



REMOVED TO 

213-215 W. 1st St. 



Sf3PEL 

imw AMD ^ 

Huntley 

iuLUTH.MINN' 

BOTH PHONES 180S. 



Commander Eaton Leaves 

For Washington to 

Supervise Trip. 

Commander Guy A. Eaton of the 
Minnesota Naval reserve, left Saturd.-iy 
evening for Washington where he and 
Congressman J. Adam Bede will in- 
spect the training ship Fern that is to 
come to Duluth and ascertain the num- 
ber of men and the tjuantity of sup- 
plies that will be needed for the trip 
up the Atlantic coast and on the St. 
Lawrence river and Great Lakes. 

A paid crew will axrcompany the Fern 
from the Norfolk navy yards to Og- 
densburg, N. Y., and some of these will 
be retained to act with some of the re- 
serve navigators from Duluth, who will 
meet the boat at Ogdensburg. 

The main body of the reserves will 
meet the boat at Sault Ste Mario, 
Mich., and in this detachment there will 
be just as many of the members of the 
two local divisions as may be able to 
get away. The Lake Superior cruise is 
to last about a week. 
I Owing to the limited amount of funds 
available for the purpose and because 
I of cost of repairs to the boat, the f!X- 
j i>enses of the trip are being held down 
as much as possible and for that reason 
'the proposed trip of the local reser\'es 
to the navy yard or to Ogdensburg was 
abandoned. The reserves will be under 
pay all the time that they are out on 
service and as the money for the pur- 
pose comes out of the amount appro- 
priated by the legislature some curtail- 
ment of the former plans of the naval 
reserve has been found Imperative. 

Next season it is expected that the 
Duluth reserves and the Fern will take 
part in the Great Lakes naval mane- 
ouvers with the Dorthea, of Chicago, 
the Hawk of Cleveland, the Yantlc, of 
Detroit, the Essex of Toledo and the 
United ' States cruiser Michigan, sta- 
tioned at Mackinao. 



Special Prices For 

Watch and 

Jewelry 
Repairing 

Cleaning Waich...56c 

Main Spring 50c 

Hair Spring 50c 

Jewel -50c 

Crystal-- __10c 

Hands 10c 

Soldering Jewelry . 15c 

Set Stone... 15c 

Pins for Brooches. -5c 



AD work b guaranteed— We 
buy old goM and silver. 



PALACE 

JEWELRY 

CO., 

324 W. SupeHor St. 



\ 



I 



' 



^ 




I 



-^ -" 




THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: MONDAY, JUNE 10, 1905. 



LEAVE FOR 
CAMP 

Third Regiment Will 

Be Id Lake City 

Tuesday. 



The Band Has Already 

Reported For Duty In 

St. Paul. 



The Third Regiment band, which 
left over the Northern Pacific for St. 
Paul yesterday, today reported for 
duty be%re the national convention of 
state militia officials in the Saintly 
City. One delegate from each state 
will attend the convention. Adjutant 
General Fred Wood will represent 
Minnesota. The band numbered twen- 
ty-eight pieces when it left Duluth. It 
will join its regiment for service at the 
annual encampment at Lake City to- 
morrow morning, when the compan- 
ies will leave for the camp grounds 
in a special train from St. Paul. 

The Duluth companies will join the 
remainder of the regiment in St. Paul 
early Tuesday morning, leavijig here 
tonight at 11:15 o'clock over the Great 
Northern. Companies A and C will be 
In command of Majs. F. E. Resche and 
H. V. Eva, Capt.s. K. A. Franklin and 
Richard Little and Lieuts. Whitaker, 
Kjall, Knollton and Olson. 

It i» expected that Companies B of 
Anoka. D of Zumbrota, G of Prince- 
ton, D of Olivia and 1 of Crookston 
will either report at St. Paul or board 
the special for the camp grounds en 
route. The company at Brainerd was 
allowed to lapse from the service, so 
the regiment is one company short. 

The camp grounds at Lake City will 
be vacated by the First regiment to- 
day, while the Third will return home 
June 27. The Second regiment, with 
two batteries of artillery and a com- 
pany of engineers, will go into camp 
for eight days July 6. On the last day 
of the encampment the regimental 
shoot, in which seven men from each 
company will participate, will be held. 

Accc^ding to general orders issued 
by Col. Van Duzee the daily routine 
will be as follows: 

First call for reveille, B a. m.; 
reveille, 5:15 a. m. ; assembly, 5 a. m.; 
Blck call, 5:30 a. m.; me.ss, 6 a. m.: 
fatigue, 6:40 a. m.; first call for guard 
mounting, 7:40 a. m.; assembly, 7:50 
a. m.; adjutant's call. 8 a. m.; drill, 9 
a. m.; recall, 11 a. m. ; mess, 12 m.; 
first sergeant's call, 1 p. m.; 
school (battalion), 1:30 p. m. mess, 
€ p. m.; first call for parade, 6:40 p. 
m. ; assembly, 6:60 p. m.; adjutant's 
call, 7 p. m.; band concert, 8 p. m.; 
first call for tattoo. 9:50 p. m.) taps. 
10:30 p. m. 



trip toward the pole. Invariably any 
changes In the Itinerary which Miss 
Babb made were heeded by Peary, who 
submitted the revised details to the 
Arctic club of North America, which is 
financing the forthcoming trip. 

After Peary's second attempt to 
reach the pole failed he abandoned the 
project, thinking that it would be im- 
possible to get another leave of ab- 
sence from the secretary of th^ navy. 
Miss Babb counseled against his re- 
solve, and, taking the matter in her 
own hands, obtained the secretary's 
consent for another leave of absence. 
Then it was that she began to think 
what a nice journey the voyage would 
be for a womaai to make. 

Miss Babb talked with her relatives 
and when she had gained the opinion 
of several persons she llaily told Peary 
that she intended to make the trip with 
him if quarters could be fixed up for 
her on the Roosevelt. If not, she was 
going anyhow. 

Miss Babb wenl to her home In West 
Brook Saturday and at once begJin 
preparations for the trip. She will 
sail from here this week for New 
York, where the Roosevelt will be tied 
up until July 4. She will look after 
the installation of the wireless tele- 
graph apparatus, and will operate the 
instrument while in the Arctic regions. 
She has learned telegraphy and stenog- 
raphy, and is an expert at photography. 
Much of the data concerning the trip 
and all the pictures of interesting 
points visited along the line will be her 
work, as well as all the press matter 
concerning the expedition. 



DIOCESAN 
MEET 

Convocation of Episco- 
palians of Duluth Dio- 
cese This Weeli. 



PASSING OF GEN. MAXIMO GOMEZ, 
THE FA MOUS OLD C UBAN HERO 



WOMAN JOINS 
HUNT FOR POLE 



Miss Mamie Babb to Go 

With Peary to 

North. 



Norway, Me., June 19. — Love for ad- 
venture and a desire to be the first 
woman to reach the North pole has 
caused Mis^s Mamie Babb to abandon 
school teaching, to sail, she says, with 
Lieut. Commander Robert E. Peary in 
his guest of the North pole. From the 
peak of the explorer's new steamer will 



TWENTY-THREE 
WERE KILLED 

In Saturday Night's Wreck 

on Western Maryland 

Railway. 

Baltimore, June 19.— The death roll of 
Saturday night's disaster on the West- 
cm Maryland railway now foots up 
twenty-three and his number is likely 
to be increased fromi among the list 
of those greviously mangled. 

All the dead were employes of ihe 
railroad returning to their homes in the 
small towns along the railway to spend 
Sunday. The train, which was No. o 
passenger, westbound, carried a large 
number of passengers, all the coaches 
being filled. As many of the workmen 
as could do so went Into the baggaga 
car, the remainder of the gang of thir- 
ty-five finding places on the platfonn 
between the mail and baggage cars and 
between the latter and the tender. 

In the neighborhood of Patapsco sta- 
tion near Westminister, the Western 
Maryland has many curves and that 
just west of the bridge croBsmg the Pa- 
tapsco rivers a sharp one. An extra 
officers' freight made up of heavy coal and pro- 
vision cars. wajB running East. Tt 
should have taken a siding to allow No. 
5 to pass. Such were the orders. Why 
they were disregarded will never be 
known for those who should have seen 
that they were obeyed are dead. 

The passenger train was running at 
a speed of thirty miles an hour and the 
freight was making good time. Just 
'West of the bridge they came together 
with terrific force, the three engines 
being piled on one another. 

The fearful Impact drove the passeng- 
er tender into the baggage car and de- 
molished It and the mall car. Along 
the track on both sides were scattered 
dead and frightfully mangled men, 
these latter, more fortunate than those 
who had been in the baggage car and on 
the engines, for most of them were still 
pinioned in the wreckage out of the 
Immediate reach of helping hands. 

Heart rendering shrieks from the in- 
jured quickly brought to the scene the 
Inhabitants of all the farm houses 
nearby. Farmers wives and daughters 
made bandages of their clothing and 
household linen and worked heroically 
amid the blood and grime. 

Medical assistance was received from 
Westminister and later a relief train 
fi-om Baltimore, carrying pnyslclans 



Begins With the St. Luke's 

Graduation Business 

Meeting Wednesday. 



The annual conv©catk>n proper of the 
Duluth diocese of the E^piscopal church 
will be held W«.-dnesday morning at 8 
o'clock In St. Paul's church, but as a 
matter of fact the graduation exercises 
of the nurses of St. Luke'.-* honpllal is 
regarded as a part of the convention and 
will be so consfidertd. As this graduation 
takes place tomorrow evening it may be 
considei-ed that the convocation of the 
diocese begins at that time. Rt.v. ThcH>- 
dore Sedgwick, rector of St. John's Epis- 
copal church of St. Paul, will be the ora- 
tor of the graduation exercises. Mr. 
Sedgwick % said to bfe one of the mo«t 
eluijuent men in the church. 

Another clergyman who will be heard 
here in connection with the convocailon 
will l>e Rev. Irving Johnscii, rector of 
Gtthstmane church of Mlnneajjolls. Ho 
will preacli the annual senntvn to the 
Women's Auxiliaay to the Board of For- 
eign Mls»ion.s on Thurstlay evening. Mr. 
Johnson Is said to be one of the finest 
pulpit orators in the Northwest. The 
women's AuDciliary to which he wUJ 
preach, will hold its annual meeting dur- 
ing the time of the convocation, gather- 
ing m Trinity Mission church. 

The ^-onvocation proper will begin 
Wednesday morning wltn communion ad- 
ministered by Bishop Morrison at 8 o'clock 
in Trinity chapel. The first bussinese ses- 
sion of the convocation will be hfld that 
mornhig at St. Paul's cnurch at 10 
o'clo<k. after being opened with morning 
prayer. The business session will take 
up that morning and afternoon. In 
the evening a public meeting will be held 
in St. Paul's church at which "The Sim- 
day School Side of Home Mission Work' 
will be up for discussion. It is expected 
that Rev. Theodore Sedgwick of St. Raul, 
Rev. Irving Johnson and Rev. C. E. 
Haupt of Minneapolis, will take part in 
the discussion. Mrs. William S. Bishop 
of Duluth will also speak on "The Sunday 
School." 

The convocation will be closed with a 
reception held by Bishop and Mrs. Mor- 
rison. Dinner will be served In the vestry 
of St. Paul's church by the Ladles' Guild 
Wednesday noon. 

The Duluth dloce«e takes in 57.000 square 
miles. Including all of Minnesota north 
of and Including Big Stone, Stevens. 
Pope, Stearns. Benton, Mille Lacs. Ken- 
nebec and Pine counties. It Is expected 
that fully 100 delegates will be present. 



ROYAL ARCANUM FLAYED. 

Milwaukee Man Charges Offi- 
cers With Fraud. 

Milwaukee, June 19.— O. W. Hazleton, 
one of the oldest members of the Royal 
Arcanum In Wisconsin, who was formerly 
United States district attorney and Is 
now court commissioner, has come out In 
an open letter strongly attacking the 
methods employed by the officers of the 
Royal Arcanum, and charging that the 
scheme to change the rates is fraudulent 
and dishonest; that Its officials are In- 
competent; that there are big leaks m 
the handling of the funds and that strip- 
ped of al! disguises the new plan Is a 
clear attempt to "freeze out" the men 





CHARACTER- 



That every ingredient must be of choicest 
selection, and the brewing, fermenting, 
aging — and so on — faultless, is told in 
the taste — 




BLATZ 



WEMER 



— But there's something else: an inde- 
scribable element that gives to Wiener 
its striking individuality. In a word, it 
is Character. There's a most satisfying, 
grateful flavor that is always a distinct 
Blatz quality. 



VAL BLATZ BREWING CO., MILWAUKEE 

Duluth Branch 
Lake Avenue and Railroad Street Tel. 62 

Alw^atys tho Setm© Good Old. "Bl/s-tx*! 




THEY TAKE 
FLjGHT 

Eagles Bring State Con- 
vention to Ciose and 
Go Home. > 



Workingmen and Others 

'Wo are prepared to move you cheaper 
and better than any one else. Covered 
vans or open drays, same price. Com* 

end be satisfied. 

DULUTH VAN & STORABE GO. 

Phones 492. 210 West Superior St. 



Havana, June 19. — Gten. Maximo 
Gomez died at 6 o'clock Saturday 
evening. Gen. Maximo Gomez, who 
commanded the Cuban forces during 
the insurrection which broke out in 
1895 and ended with a complete inde- 
pendence ot the island, when on May 
20. 1902. the control of Cuba was for- 
mally transferred to the new Cuban 
government, was born at Bani, Santo 
Domingo, In 1886. and came of a 
Spanish family. He began life as a 
cavalry officer in the Spanish army in 
Santo Domingo and served during the 
last occupation of Santo Domingo by 
Spain. 

The first day of mourning for Gen. 
Maximo Gomez was characterized by 
cloudy weather and occasional rain 
sprinkles. The flags of every na- 
tion represented in Havana are half- 



the mourning by hoisting the Castll- 
llan flag at half mast. 

The body of Gen. Gomez was taken 
to the palace, where it now lies in 



Calumet and Hccla Band 

Wins First Prize 

of $200. 



In spite of the fog. cold northeast winds 
and intermittent rains of yesterday af- 
ternoon, the Fraternal Order ot Eagles 
brought its convention and celebration 



state in the principal salon surrounded | jq j^ c1os3 with a boatrlde on L«ike Sii 
by great masses of flowers sent by rel 



atives, friends, comrades, the govern- 
ment departments and social and po- 
litical organizations. The body is 
guarded by a detachment of rural 
guards and several of the general's 
friends are acting as a guard of honor. 
There was a procession of visitors to 
the palace yesterday, but the face of 
the general was not exposed after it 
was finally looked upon by the mem- 
bers of his family. Band concerts and 
performances in the theaters, which 
are customary on Sunday, as well as 
all social gaieties were wholly sus- 
pended. 

Congress, at a special session early 



masted over the legations and consul- ! yesterday morning, decided that the 



ates and from Cabanas fortress a gun 
booms every half hour. In every street 
there are long rows of Cuban flags 
draped In mourning and even the 
poorest tenements have crepe in the 



period of mourning shall continue for 
three days during which time public 
business will be suspended. Both 
houses appropriated $15,000 for the 
funeral which will take place Tues- 



windows. The Spanish club Joined In day. 



A TEST EXPERIMENT. 

Peculiar Power Possessed By 
a New Medicine. 

Of new discoveries there is no end, 
but one of the mose recent, most re- 
markable and one which will prove in- 



valuable to thousands of people. Is a 

(fi-om i5ammore, ca^rry...* ,...,»...a>.. , believed will take 

and supplies. As fa^st as hey^'ould be [ ^^iscove^y ^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ remedies for the 

float an American flag, presented to , taken from the wreckage the dead were j * ^ ^^^^^ common and obstinate 

Miss Babb by her pupils at the Little placed aboard the train from West- ' 

minister and taken to that town and 



School at North Harpswell. 

"What danger can there be in such Union Bridge. The more s*lously In- 
a Journey?" she ask.^ when the perils jured were brought to this city. 
Of an Arctic trip are pointed out to her ' 



t 



WOMAN SUES 



For $20,000,000 Estate and 
Historic Battlefield. 

New York, June 19. — Seeking to es- 
tablish her claim to a 120,000,000 es- 
tate, which Includes a tract a mile and 



diseases, dyspepsia and stomach trou- 
bles. This discovery is not a loudly 
advertised, secret patent medicine, but 
19 a Bclentiflc combination of whole- 
some, perfectly harmless vegetable es- 
sences, fruit salts, pure pepsin and 
bismuth. 

These remedies are combined in loz- 
enge form, pleasant to take, and will 
preserve their good qualities Indefin- 
itely, whereas all liquid medicines rap- 
idly lose whatever good qualities they 
may have had as soon as uncorked , 
and exposed to the air. 

This preparation is called Stuart's 
Dyspepsia Tablets, and it is claimed 



a half long and half a mile wide i that one of these Tablets or lozenges 
through the heart of the city of Que- twill digest from 300 to 3,000 times its 
bee, and eight acres of the famous I own weight of meat, eggs and other 
Pains of Abraham. Mrs 



Caroline I wholesome food. And this claim has 



been proven by actual experiments In j^^ sentiment rule the verdict 



A hard-boiled 



by relatives, who are opposed to her 
going. "I shall be the first woman to 
reach the pole, because I know Mr. 
Peary will find it this time." 

Mrs. Peary and her daughter, Marie, 
12 years old, also will be passengers on 
the Roosevelt, but they will return 
home when the steamer arrives at the 
point where relief supply stations are 
to be established. Miss Babb says she 
will stick to the ship until the end". 

"If the men stand the trip I guess I 
can," she says. 

Mi&s Babb is 30 years eld, tall and 
handsome. For several years «he has ^^^^^ Campbell, wife of William A. , 

lived with an uncie and aunt at West ^^^j, assistant superintendent of the following manner 

Brook, who are greatly averse to the 1 ^^^^^'^j^^ ^^^ Brooklyn, has engaged egg cut into small pieces was placed 
trip she is about to take. - | counsel to push her case in the Do- in a bottle containing warm water 

Miss Babb has always been a friend | j^^j^jj^^^ courts. heated to 98 degrees (or blood heat); 

of Mrs. Peary, and as a stenographer i ^^j^ property was escheated for one of these tablets was then placed 
has done much of Lieut. Peary s clerl- ; |y,ree generations by the British gov- in the bottle and the proper temper- 
cal work. She has read much about i em ment in 1760. In 1885 the privy : ature maintained for three hours and 
the frozen regions. She has prepared j council refused a joint application a half, at the end of which time the 
maps and routes for the coming trip, from representatives of the Catholic jcgK was as completely di^sted as It 
and all have been approved by Mr. church, the Church of England and would have been In a healthy stomach. 
Peary when submitted to him for ex- I the citizens of Quebec asking that j This experiment was undertaken to 
amlnatlon. $150,000 rental held by the British demonstrate that what it would do in 

When Peary came to Maine last ' government should be equally divided 
year to make arrangements with the 'between the two churches in Quebec. 

shipyards for the construction of the The privy council, with the assent of ] neonle are free from 

Kon«^vPif hf pallfrt unon Miss Babb Queen Victoria, decided that the heir . tlon. \ery few PPopie are rree rrom 
fm\ exnlained to her^rirreat derail ' would in time appear and that the ' some form of indigestion, but scarcely 
and explained to her in great a^^^"' i „_„„erlv and its usufruct from the .two will have the same symptoms, 
what he intended to do on his next ■ frope^^ .n^^Us jsutruci^ T^^^^^ 

,in 1865 belonged to the heirs of Louis ter eating, bloatmg from gas m the 
'Joseph I^mbert. who gave largely of i stomach and bowels, others have acid 
i his vast fortune to the French In the dyspepsia or heartburn, others palpi- 
French and Indian war. When : tation or headaches, sleeplessness, 
; the English conquered he was de- pains in chest and under shoulder 
tprived of his estates and those of his ' blades, extreme nervousness as in ner- 
' wife, the Demoiselle Genevive De Vil- , voua dyspepsia, but they all haves Ihe 
jleray. who inherited 103 acres in Que- i same cause, failure to properly dii^est 
; bee City -from her father. 'what is eaten. The stomach must liave 

' Mrs. Campbell claims descent from rest and assistance, and Stuart's Dys- 
iAugusiijje I^mbert. with whose life pepiia Tablets give it both, by djtnst- 
ihe escheat ended. He had removed ing the food for it and in a short time 
■ to the United Stales and after his de- ; it ia restored to its normal action and 
mise some of the heirs tried, but failed ! vigor. At the same time the Tablets 
to recover the property. It is said by , are so harmless that a child can take 
I Mrs. Campbell that the estate is en- 1 them with benefit. This new prepar- 
; tailed, so the most she hopes to secure 'ation has already made many aston- 
is a life interest. On her death the ■ ishing cures, as for instance, the fol- 



who have been the niainstay of the order 
for years. 

Mr. Hazelton demands the removal of 
headguarters from Boaton and that the 
books of the Uoston office be thoroughly 
examined. He charges that officials have 
adopted a "sunm.er resort" scheme by 
means of which they and their famlllee 
have teen rusticating at the expense of 
the society, and wants to know where 
the II, WO,!)©© assessed the 360,000 members 
annually for mere expenses goes to, 

MILLEfTWAS 
ACQUITTED 

Former County Treasurer 

of Itasca Found Not 

Guilty. 

Grand Rapids, Minn., June 19.— 
Charles C. Miller, formerly county 
treasurer, was acquitted Saturday 
afternoon on a charge of em- 
bezzlement from the county. Th« Jury 
was out fifteen hours. The defense rest- 
ed Friday at 4 o'clock, and the ad- 
dresses to the Jury occupied the time 
to 10 Friday night. The Judge charged 
the jury to weigh the evidence and not 



than oppose it. This government, this na- 
tion, was founded as a protest against the 
colonial system, and now we go estab- 
lishing colonies of our own. If there is 
anything more antagonistic to the found- 
ing of the government than the present 
trend of national events 1 cannot con- 
ceive It. 

"The 'big slick' is swung almost tco 
vigorously. Much as 1 admire the presi- 
dent 1 am no<t in accord with many 
things that he does or that he instigates. 
It is not the purpose of this government 
to interfere and middle with things that 
do nbt concern us. It is our business to 
misid o-ur own business." 

"Would you advise selling of the is- 
lands to the Japanese government?" 

•Most assuredly. It would be the sim- 
ple way out of a complex difficulty. 1 
am stro«igly incline<l to believe that we 
will either have to sell them If we oan 
or give them up when we must. The 
Japanejse nation amaJgamaites with the 
people of the Philippines, or will amal- 
gamate with them much more readily 
than we Americans jKKSslbly could." 

"Do you seriously think that the time 
will ever coime whtii there will be a wom- 
an president of this country? " 

"1 have little doubt of it. It is one of 
those theoretical things that is working 
a pn-icitical way every day. I 



perior. 

The steamer Easton was chartered lor 
the ride, which was participated in by 40O 
people. The Calumet & Hecla band ac- 
companied the excursion and furnished 
the music for the trip oiK and baxk. 
The boat was run out about twenty miles, 
the return to Fifth avenue dock being 
made at 6:30 o'clock in time to permit the 
band and copper country people to catch 
the evening train for the copper country. 
The Evasion then ran about the harbor 
lor several hours with the other visitors. 

The Eagles began leaving for their 
homes last evening, many waiting over 
until this mornings trains. 

The boulevard drive was had as planned 
yesterdav morning, but owing to the 
heavy fog that prevailed the trip was not 
as enjoyable as it might have been in 
pleasant weather. The Calumet & Hecla 
band accompanied the EJagles on the 
drive and played a number of selections 

along ihe route. 

• • • 

A va.st crowd attended the band con- 
test and grand ball at tho armory, Sat- 
urday evening, for the benefit of Duluth 
Aerie, No. 71) The feature of the even- 
ing was, of course, the band contest, but 
considerable amusement and entertain- 
ment waii also had out of the award of 
the other prizes 

Three bands ent-ied the contest, the 
Calumet & Hecla band from the copper 
lountry eixsily winning the first prize of 
UW) with twenty-three points. The sec- 
ond prize of $100 went to the Marine 
band of Superior, with seventeen points, 
rhc Journal band of Minneapolis, com- 
poeed of new.sboys, came in for the thud 
prize of $25, with twelve points to its 
credit. Eacli band played three selec- 
tion,«. 

The $100 prize for the best dressed aerie 
went to the copper country acrle. The 
drill corps from Minneapolis won the $100 
prize lor bfing the best drilled aerie and 
the Grand Rapids aerie carried off the 
$10(> prize for having the aerie present 
with tlie largest number, the Duluth and 
Superior aeries beirg barred fiom com- 
retition in this cvjnt. 

George Wormwocd, the popular White 
Bear delegate, won the $5 prize for being 
the largest Eagle, and Eklward Whipple 
of Minneapolis secured a like amount 
as being the smill^.st E^agle. Jack Dunn 



Take Your Prescriptions 

and have them filled at 

BOYCE'S DRUG STORE 



PATENTS I 

Drawings and Models. 

S. 6E0. STEVENS, 120 Fifth Ave. W. 



out in a prac^ticai way ey*''^ "YA„i^ ^^^'J was given $6 for bfing the handsomest 
see no good reason why there should not wa-. eivcu «y b _ ^^^ ,^ 



the bottle it would al.>»« do In the stoni' 
aeli, hence Its unquestionable value in 
the cure of dyspepsia and weak dlges- 






THE 

Virtue in a Pill. 

The battle is not al-ways to 
tho great. A tiny pill can 
be a moral £actor and a 
civilize r. 

AMONG PILLS 



Wright's Indian 
Vegetalile Pill, 

IS BASILY FIBST. 



No other pill so inclusive in its 

work. TL>s pill cleanses 

the whole system ; other 

pills cleanse a portion. 



for Sale by ail DruifffUta. 



Five more Indictments are pending 
against Miller and wUl t>e prosecuted, 
probably In another county. 

The trial of E. J. Holler for the em- ^^_^^ ^^^ ^ ^ 

bezzlement of $200 from a homesteader \^i attempting an l-nvaslon of the 
making proof before him as a United | states. " 
States commissioner, will be tried at 
this term. 



be a woman president of the country. 1 
can sec a great many gocKl reasons why 
there rhould be ome. However, I ques- 
tion if It come in the near future, but It 
is an incident tha.t might happwi at al- 
most any time. Women have shown their 
capjicity for handling big affairs in col- 
leges schools, rallrofids and banks. ' 

"Do vou think to maintain our posi- 
tion as a world p<fwer the army shc^uld 
be strengthened a*id the navy lncr6a.<=ed? ' 

"I do not. I cannot conceive why we 
should have an army at all, except a mere 
skeleton Of coarse we shmild have an 
abxmdance of trai-nf-d <rfficers in case of 
an emergency. An idle miliUiry clafis 
BCBms to me absolutely antagonistic to 
the principles of the country. We don 1 
need soldiers here. All we want are citJ- 
zens No foreign power wx>uld ever think 

■ -'•»-- United 



LITTLE BUSINESS TALKS. 




i claim passes to her first cousin, Henry 

I.iambert. president of the Grand Ave- 

i nue National bank of Kansas City, 

I w ho makes his home in St. Louis, Mo. 



FIRE AT PLOODWOOD. 



Floodwood Hotel Is Burned lo 
Ihe Ground. 

Flmtdwood, Minn.. June 10.— The Flood- 
wood liotel, one of .he oldest and largest 

buildings here, was burned to the ground packages among my friends here who 

are very anxious to try this remedy 
MRS. .SAItAH A. SKEEL. 



lowing: 

After using only one package of 
Stuart's Dyspev)sla Tablets I have re- 
ceived such great and unexpected 
benefit that I wish to express my sin- 
cere gratitude. In fact. It has been 
six months since 1 took the package 
and I have not had one particle Of 
distress or difficulty since. And ail ihlc 
in the face of the fact that the best 
doctors I consulted told me my case 
was Chronic Dyspepsia and absolutely 
Incurable as 1 had suffered twenty- 
five years. I distributed half a dozen 



jesterday afternoon. A defective chim- 
ney Is the cause. The loss will reach 



la.OOO, partly covered by Insurance. The 
building was owcnd by Nel.-j Pauls. 

At one time the entire town was threat- 
ened, but the fire department and volun- 
teers worked energetically ajid the flames 
were confined to the structure, where 
i ihey originated. 



Lynnvllle. Jasper Co.. Mo. 
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are sold 
by druggists everywhere at 60 cents 
for full sized packages. A little book 
on Stomach Diseases mailed free by 
addressing F. A. Stuart Co., Marshall, 
Mich. 



HE SEES PERIL 
TO THE NATION 

Alien Flood and Spirit of 

Conquest Are Held 

Evils. 

•VV'ashington. June 19.-'Thls Is an In- 
quiring and skeptical age. ' said Justice 
David J. Brewer of the supreme court of 
the United States Saturday. "Everything 
must face the question, 'What for or of 
wiiat profit?' There are many grave ques- 
tions that we Americans, or rather our 
dej^ccndants. must face. They are commg 
to us with an overwhelming force at pres- 
ent." .^, 

"What are they? " was asked. 

"Tremendous Immigration and the spirit 
of conquest, which means annexation and 
colonization. Probably very few thinking 
Americans realize the great responsibility 
that the nation assumes in allowing a 
mlillon immigrants a year to come into 
the country and to. tincture our national 

life ' 

•it so happens that the greater part of 
the Immigration is' of people who have 
been brought up to Regard the government 
under which they live as an enemy, a 
thing to be foutht. «n institution to strug- 
gle against. They 4o not realize the dlt- 
fercBce between liberty and license. 

"You cannot' mix oil and water. You 
cannot make a Latin nation an Anglo- 
Saxon nation,' find that is why I sec 
danger and trouble -and the use for high 
statesmanship in the conduct of the 
United States 4n th«» immediate future. 

"It is well known that 1 have bitterly 
oppcsed the annexaTlcn of the Philippines, w,r.,ror, ... r...-.i w^.c v^,..„..^w ^. 



Bagle and Bob C. Grady of Minneapolis 
was given the J5 prize for being the 
honielu^Jt Bfigle. 

Although late iik starting, the Eacles 
parade Saturday afternoon was a very 
succrs.vful affair. It was euRlneered by 
Conductor Harry B. Gouth of tiie local 
aerie who acted as grand marshal. He 
was assisted by Frank Stutsman. 

The procession, which ttartcd from the 
city hall and* countermarched at Eishth 
avenue west, was headed by a platoon cf 
police followed by the Calumet & Hecla 
band Following in order came the city 
offif"ials and aldermen in carriages, the 
officials of the order, delegates, the Jour- 



hours fruitless endavor to recover the 
bodies a sluice wag cut and the latge lake 
is being drained. 

As the result of a quarrel among mem- 
bers of a fishing party on the Dane river, 
ten miles gouth of Poplar Bluff. Mo.. 
Charles Booth, Cliarles Vanderpool and 
Cleveland Parrett were shot and instant- 
ly killed. 

By the explosion of a boiler in the air- 
compressing plant for subway construc- 
tion at New York Sunday more than a 
dozen persons were Injured, at least one 
of whom will die. The most seriously in- 
jured are: Daniel Barry, assistant en- 
gineer in charge; Joseph Morgan, fire- 
man, probably will die: Edward Altenlsia, 
John Amalo. Edward Elwood. 

Four hours .ifter F^ank Burns, an em- 
ploye of tlie Kinsman Ice Cream com- 
pany, had been electrocuted at Cleveland, 
Sunday, while trying to adjust a dynamo. 
Nicholas Johns, another employe of the 
same concern, met a similar fate, while 
working with another electrical machine 
200 feet away from the first. 

The engagement Is announced of Miss 
Frederica 'vanderhilt Webb only daugh- 
ter of Dr. and Mrs. William Seward 
Webb, to Ralph Pulltzerj oldest son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Pulitzer. 

Carl Drennan, aged 17, of Joplln, Mo., 
and Carl Phoenix, aged 20. of Chenyvale, 
Kan., were killed by a train four miles 
we.«=t of L.as Animas, Colo. The youths 
were sleeping beside the track with their 
heads on the ties. 

Herbert Ochsenrider, 21 years of age, 
committed suicide Sunday at Blufflon, 
Ind.. by hanging himself with a clothes 
line. Before committing the iut he wrote 
his obituary, selected two pallbearers, 
stated where he wished to be burled, re- 
quested that two familiar songa be sung 
at his funeral, and named the Rev T. A. 
Brooks to preach his funeral. 

Holllster's Rocky Mountain Tea Is 
simply liquid electricity. It goes to 
every part of your body, bringing nev 
bicod. strtngth and new vigor. It 
makes you well and keeps you well. 85 
cents. Ask your druggist. 



NATIVES ARE 
MASSACRED 



A Brutal Outrage Per- 
petrated on the Si- 
berian Coast. 

San Francisco, June 19. — News of a 
terrible massacre of 150 natives on the 
Siberian coast has been received here 
in a letter from Petropaulovskl, on the 
coast cf Kamtchatka. A Morograv- 
lenof has written to his brother, a resi- 
dent of this city, that in the early part 
of the year, the natives in one of the 
nai'band^tlie Vi'nreapoiis DrnrWr^'^s"wTth 1 small settlements down the coaat, 
its famous banner, tj^ie Grand Rapids ( .y^.j^ich he does not name, observed a 
band and delegates, l>a Brosse band, dele- ' 
gates, the Marine band and a number of 
Eagles in carriages. 

In the second division, headed by Flaa- 
tens Third Regiment band, was the Du- 
luth aerie of Eiaglts. followed by a number 
of carriages containing visitors. 
• • • 

The visiting Eagles said many com- 
plimentary things about tlie success of tiit 
convention and the splendid hospitality 



yacht cr schooner drop anchor in the 
harbor, and her coming was hailed 
with cries of rejoicing. Off the vessel 
came a number of small boats. The 
natives could see the crew piling what 
they thought were supplies Into the 
sn.aller craft. Then men pulled for 
the shore. During that or the next 
day there was heard the firing of arms, 
,^it was accorded them. They realize i and later on smoke and fire were ob- 
that the Duluth Eagles could not mane gervtd. This led to investigation from 
the weather any better than it was. and pptropaulovski and other towns on the 
declare that they ha«l a spl^ndid time in horrible tale of pillage 

spite of the.bad weather.^ Had there^bee^n lll^';^^^^ll^^% ^.,,, brought to light. 



more sunshine and warmth the officers of 
the association are convinced that the at- 
tendance T"ould have been very much 
larger. They claim that the attendance 
had during the three days of tlie conven- 
tion was good evidence of the growth of 
the order, and predictions are freely made 
that the order will .show a pbenemen.^l 
growth in Minnesota within the coming 
year. 



Robert Bonner, publisher of the New 
York Ledger, and one of the greatest 
advertisers of Ms time, made his first 
great venture in publicity by chance, 
accoioing to Modern Advortising. He 
wrote an eight-word announcement of 
a new story that was to run in the 
Ledger, and sent it to the New York 
Herald, marked "one line. ' 

His writing was so bad that "one 
line" was mistaken for "one page," 
and the eight words, set up over and 
over asain, occupied an entire page 

whJn the issue was printed When he j The S^. P- ,J--^e ^te- w^. the 
saw the "ad." Bonner was filled wUh I first game^or^^tne^^B^^^^^^^ 
dismay; but the announcement built : g^ ^'g^j^jg ^^ 3 ^t St. Paul, Sunday. Al- 
enormous circulation* for his t though the field was a sea of mud and 

" there were frequent showers, the game 



Abcut the streets of the settlement, 
writes Morogravlenof, were strewn tho 
bodies of 150 of the Inhabitants, shot 
and cut to pieces by the pirates, who. 
under the pretence of friendship, had 
gained a landing on the coast. Rob- 
bery was their only motive, for every 
hut had been ransacked and anything 



The Eagles claim that this convention . ^^ market value was taken. Who tho 
and the publicity that has been given >" 1 „.,rauders were those who managed 
regard to the principles and working of j J"'''^""" .y.^-^^. ^..^tape could not say. 
the order have done much to remove any to ^-^^^ [^^'J^ the infornialion that 
prejudice that might have existed, and 1 beyond giMng the inrormaiion inat 
have caused many to seek admittance to sornc Japanese were in the jparty. 

When Morogravlenof sent his letter 



the aeries. 



BRIEF TELEGRAMS 



up an ^ ,- ■ 

paper and made him a firm believer in 

liberal advertising. 



SHFJ WANTS A DIVORCE. 
Crookston. Minn., June 19.— Mrs. Gus. 
Schuncman, wife of Gus Schuneman, the 
popular Crookston traveling man, has 
Itegun suit for divorce for non-support 
and cruelty, arid papers in the case were 
served here Saturday upon Mr. Schune- 
man Mrs. Schuneman, a little over a 
vear ago wont West on an extended trip 
during which she wa* supposed to visit 
friends and rel.itlves upon the coast. 
About the time of her departure a weli 
known man of tiie town disappeared and 
was found to bc' short In his accounts. 
WarranU were Issued for his arrest, but 
allbough Plnkcrtw men were detailed on 



wa.s replete wthl brilliant work and was 
in no doubt up to the final sounding of 
the whistle. , 

In sight of hundreds of pleasure seekers 
at Priester's park lake, at Bellevilic, ill., 
Sunday, two unknown men fell out or a 
row boat and were drowned, the bodies 
not coming to the surface. After several 



the people of PatropauJovski feared an 
attacK on that town. 

HUGE TASK. 
It was a l*uge task to undertake the 
cure of such a bad ciise of kidney disease, 
as that of C. F. Co'ller of Cherokee, la,, 
but Electric Bitters did it. He writes: 
"My kidneys were so far gone. I could 
not »lt on a chair without a cushion; and 
suffered from dreadful backache, head- 
ache and depression. In Electric Bitters, 
however. 1 found a cure, and by them was 
restored to perfect health. I recommend 
this groat toi ic medicine lo all with we.ik 
Mdiays. liver or stomach " Guaranteed 
by all diuggists. Price EOc. 




$»arsaparilla. Mends 
shattered nerves. Givesaheakhy 
red to pale cheeks. Puts good 
flesh on thin children. Takes off 
pimples, rashes. Ask your doc- 
tor to tell vou about it. Lwe^SSi: 











•J 










THE DULUTH BVPNING HERALp: MONDAY. JUNE %K IW. 



KENTUCKY 
ROMANCE 

That Is to Culminate 

Before the Bar of 

Justice. 



Trial of Flinchems and 

John Swanson For 

Murder. 



Why Endure Pain 

the excruciating mbery of blind, bleeding, 
itching piles, when there is an absolute cure ? 
Dr. Perrin's Pile Specific is an internal 
remedy that painlessly produces a positive 
and lasting cure. Pleasant to the taste, it 
is absolutely free from opium, cocaine or 
other injurious drugs. Simply take a 
spoonful three times daily before each meat 

Dr. Perrin's Pile Specific 

The latemal Remedj 

For dyspefisia, indigestion, constipation, 
bifiousness, catarrh of the stomach and 
kindred ailments it is the greatest remedy 
that has ever yet benefited mankind. 

Think what a relief it would be to you to 
be rid of these troubles and to avoid the, 
almost certain consequence of Piles. 

Dr. Perrin Medical Co., Helena, Moat. 



PHBIANS HONOR ;)^< 

MEMORY OF Bead 



Memorial Services and 
Sermon Held as An- 
nual Event. 



Owingsville. Ky.. June 19.— On Mon- 
day, Jnue 26, there will be called in 
the Lee circuit court, at Beattyville. a 
case that has attracted attention 
throughout tUia and other states be- 



Rev. F. G. Clark of West 

Duluth Orator of 

Occasion. 



ciUde of the many Btrange features — 

.surrounding it William Flinchem. hislla"!^ that was lost and ^nng it back 



oons, J^hn Ransom and Berry Flinch- 
em, and John Swanson are charged 



out in a nttnow stream which trickled 
among the mountains after falling over 
a miniature Niagara. 

At first the girl was frightened, but 
then she thought it yias the stray Iamb 
and approached the object. It was not 
a lamb, but a man's body. She was 



safely to the fold, even as the Shep- 
herd of Biblical times did. And through 
the darkening valleys, with gri* old 
with the assassination ot young Lewis mountains looking down on her, she 
-r , ^ .u V • 1 \. searched. For a long time she looked. 

Mays aad throwmg his body over a «^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^ ^^^^ ^.^^ returning to 

high precipice, where it lay ^'^^\go home, she saw s-^mething stretched 
monliis exposed to the elements before • • - 

boing discovered. The caae posstuises 
many elements of romance. 

In the mountain fastnesses of Lee 
county lived Lewis Mays, who was 
the sole support of a widowed mother, 

and who was exceedingly poor, even asi- - — .^v. ,„i„n„„ .=.„..» «f a ^iri ho 
the mountaineers caunt the possession »«^- «« *^"AL"!vrind turned tSe 
of worldly goods. In the neighborh-od! t^«„»I^»^^ * ^^^^"•'^ ''"** ^^'^"®** '^^ 
hood lived the Flinchem family. The 
Flinchems were con.=tidered the crtiam 
of society in that secluded section. But 
young Berry Flinchem, passing by 
Mays' little mountain home, .saw 
Mary Mays and l>ecame smitten with 
h.-r charms. When the timid Mary 
listened to hia pleadings the wedding 
day wais set for a date not far dis- 
tant, 

Ona day young Lewis Mays, passing 
the Flinchem residence, chanced to 
spy young Amy Flinchem, a pretty 
maiden. .She looked with friendly 
eyes up<3n the stalwart figure of Lewis 
Mays, and he looked at her with eyes 
unawed by her superior social station. 

One day when Mays asked her a 
certain question and told her a story 
that la as old as earth Itself, yet Is 
ever new, the pretty niountain girl 
said the word which made the sky 



fastness in all that section was raked 
as with a fine-tooth comb, but with no 
result. 

One day Josie Townsend, a mountain 
shepherdess, missed a lamb from her 

flock. The day was cold and dreary. , :. ^ r^ .... ^ 

but she felt that she must find the | graves of dead Pythians were decor- 
ated in the morning at Forest Hill 



Kltchi Gammi, North Star and Dia- 
mond lodges. Knights of Pythias, took 
part in the beautiful memorial services 
of the order which were held yesterday 
in honor of the dead brethren. The 



in a few years occupy the center of 
the stage. The steps In the progress 
of the world is from generation to gen- 
eration. You can't teach an old dog 
new tricks, so God wastes no time on 
him. but reveals his new trick to his 
brightest pup. We may bo justified 
in calling Pythianiem the brightest 
pup In the fraterndb litter, since it is 
the youngest. God fiad a new frater- 
nal trick, or truth, to show the world. 
The old lodges were sealed against It. 
so He created a new one to represent 
It in the world. May we be faithful to 
the trust reposed In us. 

"The oldest lodge In the world is the 
human race itself. It is the first secret 
society and the poordBt. It has one 
virtue, however, it has kept the .secret 
of its orgaidstation intact, against the 
combined curiosity of all the gener- : 
utions of men. i 

"Back of the veH of birth, In a coun- j 
cil of unborn spirits, who had for their 1 
object the exploitation and colonization i 
of this planet, a secret order was 
formed, the laws ai^d principles of j 
which, constitutes human nature In Its , 
raw state. Now since these unborn i 
spints. had very little knowledge of this 
' world and no experience, they did not 
succeed in making a set of laws and , 
principles that are fully applicable here. 1 



cemetery, home-grown flowers and a 
small trl-colored flag of the order being 
planted on each grave. The ceremony 

of decorating the graves is a most im- 
pressive and beautiful one. The grave 
of the late la.mented Rev. Dr. C. C. 

Salter was beautifully decorated andj^-g^Yabou't improving our nature. We 
in doing so Col. J. B. Gibson quoted: \^^^ ^^.^^ ^^ ^^^ ^p the rules of the 
"In behalf of one who was a brother prenatal lodge into which we were Inl- 




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body over. 

At last a mystery of months was 
solved. There lay the body of Lewis 
Mays. A great gash was in his throat,, 
and his head had been crushed by a 
blow from a heavy rock. A rope which 
had been tied around the neck lay 
near. The body was horribly bruised 
from its rough journey down the cliff. 
The body was xa. a g<x)d state of pres- 
ervation on account of having lain in 
the cold water so long, and the identi- 
fication was perfect. The news was 
carried to Beatt-yville. and the Flinch- 
ems confronted with the evidence. 
Again all confessed their parts in the 
killing, laying the actual murder on 
the others. And then the Lee county 
officers went to the Flinchem home 
and asked the children about it. Bill 
Flinchem's children stated that every 
day for months their father made them 
, Ko to the top of a cliff and look over 
bluer and the sunlight brighter to him. °^ ^^ j^ ^ ^^^^ ^.^^ jying below. They 
And in answer to her pleadings the | ^^^ ^ ^^j always saw the body, 

young man forsook his wild young : xhey showed the officers a path that 
companions and began to work .steadily ! j^^^ ^^ ^^j^^. ^^^^ ^f j^e precipice, and 
to provide a home for his bride-to-be. ^j^^^ ^^^ officers followed this they 
One day last summer there was a g^^^, ^^^ \<i^^Q of rock whereon Lewis 
fiud ba'tle In Lee county. In which onei^^ ^^^ ^^,^^ r^^ evidence was 
maa was killed. Mays and Flinchem j ^^^.^^g^ 
had taken part in the battle, it is al- ^^ ^^^ trials 
leged, fighting on tho same side. The' 

man killed was on the opposing side. 1 "^^^-'^j^^ jyj^yg j^ ^jg necK, struck his 
When he died his friends charged thatjj^^.^^ ^.j^j, .^ ^p^^ ^^j, which they 
It was a bullet from Berry Flinchem's (dragged his body to the precipice and 
rifle that had caused him to bite the, ^^^^.^^ ^^ over, where it liad lain so 
dust. This could not be prove-.!, ; ^.^ After hearing the evidence. Amy 

though, as only Lewis Mays .<?aw the ; p^j^^j^^^^ ^j^^ ^^^ ^t rtrst suspected 
actual killing, and it was on him alone, ^^ com.plicity in the murder, was re- 
that the commonwealth of Kentucky, j^^g^^ from custody. The Flinchems 
depended ti tell the truth when the. ^^j ^^^.^^^^^ .^^g^e Indicted for murder, 
ca.TC came to trial. | ^^^ Monday, June 26, they will be tried 

The Flinchems, however, were sasy Inl ^^^ their lives. The crime Is almost 
their minds, for hardly would a .^v^thout parallel in the mountain coun- 
brother-in-law of a man swear his life' 
away. And Lewis Mays, blind in his 
love for pretty Amy Flinchem, agreed 
that it wa.s best that he should be "ab- 
»ent" when the case came up for trial. 
But one day Berry Flinchem and 



to all mankind, a friend of the friend- 
less, we bestow on his grave this 
tribute that his blessed memory may 
be everlasting." 

In the afternoon at K. P. hall, the 
annual memorial services were held 
and Rev. F. G. Clark, pastor of As- 
bury Methodist church of West Du- 
luth, preached the annual sermon. A 
program of sacred music was given as 
weli as the sermon and It proved very 
impressive. Chancellor G. E. Storms 
of North Star lodge, presided and the 
invocation was given by Prelate W. H. 
Lamson. A quartet consisting of 
Messrs Coughlan. Cochner, Warden and 
Bracken then sang "Rocked in the 
Cradle of the Deep." Chancellor Com- 
mander Storms gave a short opening 
address and the quartet agalp sang, 
rendering "'There Will Be One Vadant 



tiated at birth, would be to court disas- 
ter. No man dares to live out his na- 
ture, in this world. He has that with- 
in him. which he must curb or kill, at 
his peril. Feed human nature upon 
exactly what it craves, and it will 
feast, half Its time upon, the misery 
and suffering of the world. Let the 
ccmdltion of the world be but an ex- 
pression of the pas.slons of the human 
heart, and one-half the world will be 
canstantly devastated by war, pestil- 
ence and famine. For »ve belong to a 
race, which has tr^ts of nature that 
delight in human jptuflt^ing, and find 
sweetest music in t<ie groans of those 
slain by Its revengeful spirit. 

We need not think that we are any 
exception to this unlvei-sal rule: We 
were all initiated into -this great lodge, 
and our first na.ture was formed by its 



Chair." After Mr. Clark's address the rules. Whatever ygu pnd in your own 
quartet sung "Lead Kindly Light," . nature, you may fiftd In the nature of 
during which the officers placed sprigs] every man you meei, tfiough in vary- 
of myrjle on the altar In the center of j^g quantity. When we»see a Nero sit- 
the room. The uniform rank, which j^jng upon his regal throne, enjoying 
sat in the center of the hall in the j ^^^ spectacle of dying thousands, we 
form of a triangle, also deposited sprigs Lnust remember he' wsw of our race, 
of myrtle on the altar. The closing] He was but giving ftil! expression to 
number was "May Our Slumbers Be I the nature that Is 'common to us all. 



it was shown thai 
Berry Flinchem and Jf>hn Swanson 



All Blest" by the quartet. Rev. Mr. 
Clark's address was an eloquent one 
and was* full of the meat of thought. 
He delivered It in an Impressive man- 
ner and spoke as follows: 

For the .sake of clearness, we will 



When the Alabamajmob burna a negro 
at the stake and exults in his dying 
groans, remember thdy, are the same 
Wood as the men of Minnesota. In 
other words, we would do the .same un- 
der like circumstances. When you find 



divide our subject In three heads, his- j this pleasure in suffering in one place 
tory, object and destiny. you may be, sure it l^ in yourself, hun 

'Historically, we are young; our g-ering for expre.s*ioii, 
birth bearing date of U64. makes us the 
youngest of ^he great fraternal or- 



ders. But this Is not against us. On 
the contrary, rather in our favor, since 
the newest thing Is always the best, 
embodying In Itself all that has gone 
before, besides having something espe- 
cially Its own, to live for which. It came 



If human 
nature was what It should be, 
these organizations for the pur- 
pose of bettering It would not be 
necessary. The object of this organi- 
zation, then Is to better human nature. 
It proposes to examine human na.ture 
In the light of experience, and reor- 
ganize it. on a higher plain, by leaving 



try. 



DYING OF FAMINE 
Is. In its torments, like dying of consump- 
tion. J he progr-JHS of consumption, from 
'he bepinnlns to the very end. Is a long 

' ' ' " - ' When 



p.,'"Ma./ha<, a- viCen. ,uarr.l and -.u-- ^)^iS.m^,T\.Tn^ 3.a.e. 
Lewis Maya then and there defied thel^.j.jfgg y^^ Myers of Cearfoss. Md., "after 
^ho!c Flinchem family and stated thatjtrytrig dli!t>r«nt medicines and a good 



he would tell the truth upon th* wit- doVtor. In vain, I at hwt took Dr. King's 
nsss stand 



Then It was stated that the Flinch- 
ems became angry. They stalked 
around their mountain home, and grim 
mutterings' and threats were heard. 
Amy Flinchem sat in her room and ue free 
heard her grizzled old father and big 
brothers talk of what they intended 
to do to Lewis Mays, and then she sent 
word to Mays that he must leave the 
country. This he refused to do and 
laughed at the girl's fears. 

One day last .September Lewis Mays 
started to a near-by field to cut corn. 
At night he did not return, but no 
uneasiness was felt, because he might 
have sepent the night with a friend. 
But the next night and the next he did 
not return, and it was at last con- 
cluded that he had listened to his 
sweetheart's pleadings and left >.i»e 
community to escape the wrath of the 
Flinchems. 

One day last March the cai»e was 
being, discussed near one of the Flinch- 
ems, and he, who had been drinking, 
made a remark to the effect that 
'Lewis May.s will never be seen again." 
and laughed a blood-curdling laugh 



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Into existence. Age may carry many out those principles of human nature 
excellent things, but it is to the young 



and every child born into the world la 
formed by its principles. A parent who 
has Joined the K. P. lodge and lived 
according to its principles u«tll they 
have transformed his life, will find his 
child born with the old nature aiid 
each generation must become K. P's. 
for themselves. As yet. the higher K. 
P. life has only been engrafted upon 
the old parent stem, and instead of 
breeding after itself, goes back to 
the original stock for its- nature. 

"The sour crab apple tree growing 
on the hill may have the scion of the 
pippin or winesap grafted upon it, and 
fruit of the combination tree will be of 
the nature of the graft, with scarcely 
a suggestion of the sour crab of the 
parent tree. She winesap fruit Is de- 
lightful to my palate, and I save its 
seed and with fond anticipation plant 
It in my orchard. When the tree thus 
planted bears Its frui*, I am disap- 
pointed to find it goes back Lo the rot- 
ginal crab for its natui-e, and I have 
no suggestion of the winesap. whoso 
seed I supposed I had planted 
old nature reasserts Itself In the seed. 
This accounts for preacher's children 
being no better than others . The seed 
of the race Is not effected by the in- 
dividual life; at least, not much. And 
that Is what makes reform work so 
slow and discouraging. 

"But It does effect It some. The ex- 
periences of this life do get back Into 
the councils of the life before, and the 
generations are growing better. But 
it requires strenuous living. That 
must be an emphatic life that sends its 
echoes back through the deadened wall 
of the pre-natal world, and mixes Its 
wisdom with the councils of a pre- 
vious life. But it may be done and 
that is the destiny of the K. P. lodge. 
Brethren; Would you like to so trans- 
form the race that the generations who 
are to come will, from birth, have the 



cured after detectives had tracked 
Miss Williams for nearly a year 
through several states. 



the ice in the company's refrigerator 
cars. 



SQUADRON SAILS 

FOR JONES BODY. 

New York, June 19.— Rear Admiral 
Sigsbee's s-iuadron. which was do- 
tailed f»om the North Atlantic fleet 
to bring th'te body of John Paul Jones, 
the first admiral of the American navy, 
to this country, started on its voyage 
to France yesterday. The squadron, 
consisting of the flagship Brooklyn and 
the cruisers Chattanooga, Tacoma and 
Galveston, arrived at the naval an- 
chorage off Tompklnsvllle about two 
weeks ago and remained there pend- 
ing the arrangements by the French 
authorities of the ceremonies incident 
to the embarkation of the body of the 



admiral at the port of Cherbourg. The 

Lee county has a good, fearless set of j signal to get under way was made from 
officers, and when they heard of the the flagship at 2 o'clock yesterday 



remark they began to take notice. 
Many remarks that were considered 
trifling at the time when made by the 
Pltncherns were put together, and one 
day a posse of officers went out to 
Simcoe, the Flinchems' home, and ar- 
rested the whole family, including the 
gtrl. When they were placed In Jail at 
Beattyville all seemed anxious to con- 
fess and place the blame on each other 
Searching parties were sent out, but 
no trace of Lewis Mays' body could be 
found. Every valley and mountain 



afternoon and the squadron, headed by 
the Brooklsm, steamed in column 
through the Narrows and an hour later 
passed out of Sandy Hook. 

The remains of the great admiral 
will be carried aboard the Brooklyn 
amid the salutes of the French and 
American warships and placed on a 
flag-draped catafalque erected on the 
deck forward of Admiral Slgst>ee'3 
quarters, after which the squadron will 
pr'XJoed for Annapolis, where the final 
Interment will take place. 



OLD PEOPLE 

Theb Pains and Ailments 




we must look for the best. Old govern- 
ments are handicapped by outgrown 
customs and antiquated laws, weighted 
down with useless offices and an or- 
namental aristocracy, and a thousand 
other things that hinder progress and 
divert strength. 

"Old churches are cumbered with 
dogma, and stiffened with formality, 
until the spirit of the living God can 
no longer u.se their rusty machinery as 
organs of speech to the world. These 
are chiefly valuable for their preserva- 
tive qualities. .Some governments and 
churches, and even lodges, are but an 
airtight preserving Jar, which, while 
It prevents decay, prevents growth 
also. While they preserve Intact what 
is sealed In them, nothing new can get 
in and nothing old can get out. Soma 
of the states of Europe today, as well 
as those of Asia, are simply the sealed 
can of specimens of government, put 
into them iu the far away past. , 

•All institutions have this tendency 
to self-sealing, and by the tightness of 
their conservatism, dety all growth. 
They coase to be sensatlve toward 
anything except a new idea, and this 
acts upon them like the touch of the 
hand upon the sensitive plant— causes 
it to close against the Intruder. 

"Revolution is necessary when evolu- 
tion Is impossible. Some governments 
must be broken to pieces before they 
can be made better. If a seed finds 
itself sealed up In a can and cannot 
grow, it must burst the can or die. If 
a church or government fails to keep 
pace with progress. revoIuUon is Justi- 
fiable in that government. Revolution 
m Russia would be Justifiable today. 

"The last church, the last govern- 
ment, the last lodge, is the best one. 
The last machine Is the best one. 
There has been a steady advance In 
the construction of machinery, from 
primitive times until now. The last 
machine. In any line of work, em- 
bodies all that has gone before, and 
has some distinct advance upon alt 
else, which constitutes Its especial 
value. Here stands a laborer, digging 
in the dirt with his shovel, and in his 
weak way trying to move the moun- 
tain. Here is a man manipulating a 
steam shovel, throwing his three yards 
of dirt as often as the pady did his 
five pounds. By his side is the man 
with the steam crane, handling flve- 
ton rocks as easily as the boy shoots 
his marble. These are moving their 
mountain much faster than the lab- 
orer, but they are only a step In the 
upward march of man to the Christ, 
who removes mountains entire, by 
simple act of faith. 

"This is the greatest generation yet 
on earth. My father may have been 
wiser in his generation than I. but I 
belong to a wiser generation, and to 
merely keep in touch with the spirit of 
this age Is an advantage he did not 
have. Our fathers got along with very 



found to be inimical to the race, such 
as malice, revenge, hatred, avarice, 
cruelty, etc.. and emphasize those prin- 
ciples we have found to make for 
strength and happiness, such as friend- 
ship, chariTy and bene\oience. We hope 
to form an brgaplzatipn. through which 
human nature, passing, will partake of 
Its nature and principles and be the 
lietter for the experience. 

"We may say here that the K. P. 
lodge is presumptuous In thus setting 
itself the task of improving upon the 
works of the creator., But there is a 
sense In which God i« aot the creator 
of human nature. That Is. He did not 
create it for us. The nature He 
created for us was a much better one 
than this, but we threw It aside for the 
one we have now. The lodge formed 
behind the veil of birth, did not make 
human nature better, but worse. It 
weakened his better nature and added 
to them those principles we find so 
dtijnaglng to our welfare here. It Is 
a sacrilege to charge God with making 
for us the nature we ha^•e. This nature 
of ours the image of God! Nonsense! 
It would seem that some of nature's 
Journeyman mu.st have made us. we 
Imitate God so abomlbly. 

"So we try to Improve upon human 
nature In the llghtu of axperlience. be- 
cause we instinctively feel that the Job 
was bunglingly done in the first In- 
stance. A Just God -wduld never have 
put hatred, malice, revenge and cruelty 
into our nature anft then hold us re- 
sponsible for the use of them. To be 
a good man, one must iatarve half his 
nature. The only way to live is to 
mortify the deeds 6f the body. 

"But In our itrlvlOg to better human 
nature, we find we'^dannot cut loose 
from the old life. This pre-natal or- 
ganliatlon still Imuosea its authority. 



LAND OFFICE 
ON THE WANE 

The Next Few Years Will 

Witness a Great 

Change. 

Washington, June 19.— Within a very 

few years that great and somewhat 

complex department of the government 

known as the general land office will 

Thel undergo a material change. 

By 1908 all of the available pubiio 
land outside of the and regions auid 
the forest reserves will have been 
taken up and covered by some sort of 
an entry or purchase. 

The irrigation of the arid regions will 
shift the work of the land office to 
those sections of the country where 
large projects are being carried out, 
but, compared with the work of the 
past fifty years, it will be merely a 
pastime to look aftef the irrigated re- 
gions. ' 

Next year thie're Wiir be several con- 
solidations of land offices; and several 
of them will be abolished. 

The St. Cloud office In Minnesota is 
falling off In business, but the Crook- 
ston and Cass Lake offices, owing to 
the opening* of Indian lands, do a good 

- business, while the Diiluth office, since 

nalura^of'k.' ?'.««?" Then the living ofja large ^^^^a.^vas taken out of its JuriS'v 
our principles must be very emphatic. " ' ... - ..„ „ ..>« »„ 

Our principles must enter our lives In 
transforming power. 

"To so live that our lives will have 
an influence in the world beyond the 
grave Is easy. To .so live that our lives 
win have an Influence in the world be- 
yond the cradle is not so easy. But 
this is our destiny, let us address our- 
selves to It." 



PRINTERS MAY STRIKE. 
St. Louis. June 19.— The St Loui> 
Typographical union yesterday re- 
scinded its action of June 8 acc^tinir 
a contract calling for a nine-hour day 

and an advance of J1.50 a week In 
wages for the union Job printers, and 
by a declaration to abide by the ruling 
of the executive council of the Interna- 
tional Typographical union abrogated 
the contract which had been signed 
with the employing printers. The de- 
cision was voted at a general meeting 
attended by about 700 members. 

In the present crisis the question of 
whether a lockout and strike will fol- 
low in a few days hangs on the decision 
of the Typothetae to enforce its pro- 
gram of nine hours a day. 



Any taint of the blood quickly shows itself with old 
people, and troubles, which a younger, more vigorous con- 
stitution holds in check, take possession of those of ad- 
vanced years. A mole, wart or pimple often begins to in* 
flame and fester, terminating in a sore that refuses to heal. Wandering pains 
of a rheumatic character are almost constant, the joints get stiff and the mtis- 
des sore, while sleeplessness and nervousness make life a burden. The nat- 
ural activity of the body is not ih.dasevereatt«dcofLaGrippe,whichleftmei crude devices, until we grew up and 
SO great in old age aiid all the ^„^ ^ physical wreck. To adS to my wretched 
organs get dull and sluggish, condition, RheumatiKn developed. In a short 
failing to carry out the waste time after beginning S. S. S. I was relieved of the 
matters and poisons accumu- pains and have gained in flesh and strength and 

lating in the system and they °y^~"^^^^?^l^j?^*i^*i^J^!^"- JL*''*^ 

4. 1 -. >« J -u^« u^j t,- ily recommend S. S. & tor all blood diseases, 

are taken up and absorbed by \^ g. C B. F. GaacoaY. 

the blood, rendering it weak ^ __ __ ^ 

and unable to properly nourish the system. There is no reason why old age piay didn't make much of a hit. Ai^d 

should not be as healthy as youth if the blood is kept pure and strong. S.S. S. then, too, whatever part we may bear 

is purely vegetable and is the safest and best blood ^» t^is great drama of life, anj how- 
'^.j- -1*1 . » , ji 1 i_ -4. • *.« over well we may acquit ourselves, 
purifier and tonic for old people, because It js gentle, nothing will e^uai m its. effect upon 
but at the same time thorough in its action, purify* human progress the generation grow- 
ing the blood of all poisons and foreign matter, ing up at our knees. The new gener- 
— - strengthening it and toningup the entire system by at ion is the last invention, and it em- 
its fine tonic effect. Almost from the first dose the appetite increases, the ^^f/-,-^ ^^^, "eipeS'.li^'orir^fTts 
general health begins to improve and the pains and ailments pass away. o^n What God has in store for the 




.showed them a more excellent %vay. 
With all their splended work in the 
past, the best thing they did was to 
bring the present generation on the 
stage of action. We are the best act- 
ors that ever graced this great stage— 
the world. There may have been an 
occasional great actor in the past, but 
he was so poorly supported that his 



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KILLED BY LIGHTNING. 

Isaac Johnson Meets Death at 
Deer River. 

Bemldjl. Minn., June 19.— Isaac John- 
son, aged 15, was killed at Deer River 
by lightning during an electrical storm 
that occurred In that city. The young 
man Is well known In Bemldjl, having 
at one time held a position at Peter- 
son's confectionery esatbllshment, and 
the news of his death will be received 
wlUi sorrow by a large number of 
friends in Bemldjl. He is a stepson 
of William Smallwood of this city, 
and Mr. Smallwood received a mess- 
age announcing the death of the young 
man, amd left for Deer River to take 
charge Sf the remains. The body will 
probably be taken to this city for in- 
terment. 

PRAYED AT DOG'S GRAVE. 

Charlotte Guss Hoyt Was 
Probably Insane. 

Tiffin, Ohio, June 19.— The attempt to 
overthrow the will af the late Mr.s. 
Charlotte Ouss Hoyt. formerly of 
Eaton Rapids, Mich., who left to cats 
and dogs and a Judge nearly all of her 
large estate, which was received from 
her two millionaire husbands. Is prov- 
ing a sensational court case. 

Attorney Johnson in the opening 
statement for the plaintiff .said that 
Charlotte Hoyt. after sihe came from 
New York to Tifflin, consumed habit- 
ually four bottles of champagne daily; 
that she drew 150,000 from the Russian 
government and $50,000 from the Eng- 
lish government annually for acting as 
a spy. She made the trip to New 
York after the death -of Lord Paunce- 
fote to resign her imaginary employ- 
ment as the English spy. 

At that time, Mr. Johnson said. 
Judge Bunn. to whom she left a large 
portion of her estate, and her physician. 
Dr. Swlgart. considered the advisability 
of applying for a guardianship and 
committing her to the Toledo state 
hospital for the insane. 

She frequently sent for the police 
because imaginary burglars were in the 
house. She set up an altar at the 
grave, of her dog and horse, alternately 
praying and cursing there. Also it 
was said she suffered delirium tremens 
and that there was a taint of insanity 
in the family, one relative having died 
in an asylum and another having com-' 
mltted suicide by drowning. 

Miss Jennie Willams, Mrs. Hoyt's 
nurse, who was with her during her 
last illness, dl-sappeared from the home 
of her brother In Tifflin and Is prob- 
ably in some other state, out of the 
jurisdiction of the trial court. Whether 
she was unwilling to testify and left 
voluntarily, or has been spirited away. 
Is not known. 

The plaintiffs have a deposition se- 



diction, continues to keep up a pretty 
fair average. 

Eventually, Crookstpn and Duluth 
will be the only offices in Minnesota, 
unless there Is a change _ of policy by 
congress ooncerning^ the Chippewa 
forest reserve. '.,',', 

This reserve was never created by 
the preslderit. and Is entirely a result 
of the Morris act of,l902. Under the 
operation of that kct. ':V,ast tracts of 
land are overflowed by the war depart- 
ment in keeping up th^ water in the 
Mississippi, while the Indians are 
pressing their claims for the forest 
reserve lands In the United States su- 
preme court 

As an indication of the decadence of 
tlie land office, A. C. Snaw, for years 
chief of the public lands division, has, 
at his own request, been transferred 
to the bureau of forestry. Within 
twenty years all of the available 
vacant land will be under control of 
that body. 






SUMMONS IN APPLICATION FOR 

REGH8TRATION OF LAND— 
SUte of Minnesota, County of St. Louis 

—S3. 

District Court, Eleventh Judicial DI»- 

trict. 
In the matter of the application 
of Peter Johnson to register the 
title to the following descrilied 
real estate .'*ltuated in St. Louis 
County. Minne-sota, namely; Lots 
398 and 400, in block 49, Duluth . t^i^ 
Proper, Second DlvLsioii, accord- 
ing to the recorded plat thereof, 
AppUcitnt, 
vs. 
The Board of County Commis- 
sioners of St. Louis County. 
Minn , and all other persons or 
parties unknown, claiming any 
right, title, estate, lien or in- 
tere.^t In the real estate do- 
scribed In the application herein. 
Defendants. 
The State of Minnesota to the abov» 
named defendants: 

You are hereby summoned and required 
to answer the application of tho applicant 
in the above entitled proceeding and to 
file your answer to the -said application in 
the office of the clerk of said court, la 
said county, within twenty (20) days 
after Iha service of this summons upon 
you. exclusive of tlie day of such service, 
and, if you fall to answer the said appli- 
cation within the time aforesaid, the ap- 
plicant in this proceeding will apply to 
the court for the relief demanded therein. 
Witness. J. P. Johnson, clerk of said 
court, and the .seal thereof, at Duluth, in 
said county, this 3rd day of June, Ar. D. 
1906. ! -t ; V 

J. P. JOHNSON. 

<!?lerlc:' 
By V. A. DASH. 

Deputy. 
(^Seal of Diirtrtct Court. St. Louis County, 
■ Minn.) 
STEARNS & HUNTER. 

Attorneys for Applicant. 
Duluth Evening Herald— June 5-12-19. 



GREAT ICE HOUSES ARE 
BURNED AT PEWAUKEE. 

Pewaukee. Wis., June 19.— The great 
Armour icehouses were struck by 
lightning last night euid practically 
destroyed, leaving their contents of 
200.000 tons of ice to go waste. In ad- 
dition to the icehouses the residence of 
the superintendent, the barns and the 
boarding house, with fifty rooms, were 
destroyed. The loss is between $225,- 
000 and $300,000. Insurance is not known 



ORDER FOR HEARING ON CLAIMS.— 
State of Minnesota, oCunty of St. Louis, 

S3.— * 

In Probate Court, Special Term, June 12th, 

ISWS. 
In the Matter of the Bstate of Ole Vlcken 
Deceased : 

Letters of administration on the estate 
of Ole Vicken deceased, late of the County 
of St. Louis, Sta,te of Minnesota being 
granted to Karen Vlcken; 

It la ordored, that three months be and 
the same is hereby allowed from and after 
the date of this order, in wiiich all per- 
sons having claims or demands against 
the said deceased are required lo file tho 
same in the probate court of .said county, 
for examinath)n and allowance, or be 
forever t)arred. 

It is further ordered, that Monday the 
18th day of September. 1906, at 10 o'clook 
a. m., at a special term of said Probata 
Court to b0 held at the Probate Office in 
the Court House in the City of Duluth, la 

, . , 7/"' said county, be and the same hereby is 

The Icehouses were probably thOL^pp^jj^^^ ,^ ^j^^ ^,jj,g j^„^ pi^^j^ ^^en and 
largest In Wisconsin. Each of the B'"«a''-U,^j,gpg t^e said probate court will examine 
houses is protected from flre by a water; and adjust uald claims and demands, 
tank but the lightning set all of thel And it it further ordered, that notlc^ 
hous^ on fire at once, and the water of such hearing be given to all '-reditors 

nousen <ju iiic »c ^ , -Ph- and persons interested In said estate by 

tanks were practically worthless. The j jna^^Pj^j^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^^ j„ ^^^^ ^^^j^ 

tor three successive weeks in the Duluth 



400 to 500 men In the winter harvesting 
the Ice and In the sumer a crew of 
twenty-five men is employed handling 



Orrine Cures the Liquor Habit. 

$1 per box. Money back if it falls. Sim- 
ple, home treatment, no publicity. A 
safe, sure and harmless specific. Can l>e 
given secretly if desired. Excellent stom- 
ach tonic, restoring normal appetite, di- 
gestion and health. F. W. Kugler. 1C« 
West Superior street, Dul'ith. 



CKICHCBTCR'B KwaLISM 






PILLS 




!• KEO ind (Md iMlaUle bon*. cwM 
with Mat ribkoto. Take ■••tk«r. B t flw 
0««CcrM» SaftrtltattwM ■>« fV^ 
Ummt. Bqj ot y«^ DmwUt. or ij** 4«^ 

•ad ^ReHeT fcr ldidl«i^" in <•««•■. bT»«. 
OnMalL |«,*ee Trrtl5o«l.l.. Srtdfcjr 



Ef en WonaR 

UlBtarMtodandCboatdkDOW 

sboat the wondmrf nl 

MARVEL ^Mrfing S^ay 

ITIM neir Va«la*l «rriM<i. MJK- 

ti<m €md iiueHon.Uttlt-Btit. 

eat— Moit Convenient. 

ItUMMM lBsUirtl7 . 




AAlMT dntchrt hr It. 
If be cannot supply tbe 
BIAHVKAi. accept no 
otber, but eend Btanip for 
llla»traie4 book— «««•*. Itglvee 
tall partleaUn and <1irections tn- 
TaluJtble to ladiea. MAIlVBli CO., 



to raarnr should tal 



NCiryE BEANS qnickty cure 
Nerrousnese, all results of abuse, 
failing manhood, drains, losses. 

Msjrrled men and men Intending 

take a box; astoaUhinR results: 
small weak parts and lost power restored. $ 1.00 at 
S. F. BOYCK. Drusgtot, 335 Superior St. Dulatta. If laa 



Evening Her.;ld, a daily newspaper print- 
ed and published at Duluth in said county. 
Dated at Duluth, Minnesota, this 12^ 
day of June, A. D. 1906. 
By the court, 
DAVID H. LAWRENCB. 
Judge of Probate of Lake County, 
Acting Judge of Probate of St. LoulS 

County, Minnesota. 
(Seal Probate Court, St. Louis C<r. Minn.) 

ORDER FOR HEARING APPLICATION 
FOR APP01NTME»4T OF ADMINIS- 
I'KATOR.— 

State of Minnesota, County of St. Louis, 

88 "^ * 

In Probate Court. Special Term, June l«h, 

1306. 
In the Matter of the Estate of John 

Albert Leckey, Deceased: 

On receiving and filing the petition of 
Amelia LecJcey of the County of St. Louis, 
representltig, among other things, that 
Jonn Albert Leckey. late of the County of 
St. Louis, in the State of Minnesota, on 
the 12th day of May. A. D. 1W». at the 
County of St. Louis, died intestate, and 
t>elng an inhabitant of this county at the 
time of hus death, leaving goods, chattels 
and estate within this couiity, and that 
the said petitioner is the widow of said 
deceased, and praying that administration 
of said estate be to Amelia Leckey 
granted; 

It is ordered, that said petition tw 
lieard beCore said court on Monday, the 
KKh day of July, A. D. IINK, at ten o'clock 
a. m., at the Probate office. In the Court 
House In the City of Duluth, in a«M 
county. 

Ordered further, that notice hereof b* 
given to the heirs of said deceased and to 
all persons interested, by publishing this 
order once in each week for three suc- 
cessive weelis prior to said day of hear- 
ing, In the Duluth Evening Herald, a 
daily newspaper printed and published at 
Duluth in said county. 

Dated at Duluth. Minnesota this Uth 
day ot June. A. D. 1905. 

By th3 court, 
DAVID H. LAWRENCE, 
Judge of Probate of Lake County, 
Acting Judge of Probate of St. Loulfe 

County. Minnesota. 
(Seal Probate Court. St. Louis Co. 
Duluth Evening Herald— June 12-19-21, 




t 

I 



\ 



) 



I 



«»l^ 



f 



JL*fcM 



i 



/ 



I 



10 



THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: MONDAY. JUNE 19, 1905. 




WHEAT IS 
LOWER 

Sentiment In Wheat Is 

Largely Bearish and. 

Prices Decline. 



Excellent Weather In 

Winter Wheat Country 

—Liverpool Lower. 



We Are t1eadquarter« For 

Bonanza Circio 
and North Butto 
Copp or Sto cks ! 

PAINE,WEBBER & GO 

BAIKXXS AND BROKXRS, 
32a West. Superior Street 



tember, 6s 8%d; December, 6s 8%d. Corn- 
Spot, steady; American mixed, new, 48 
llMid; futures, quiet; July, 4s 8'/id; Sep- 
tember, 48 7d. 

CORN AND WHEAT BULLETIN. 
For the twenty-four hours ending at 8 a. 
m . Seventy-fifth meridian time, Monday, 
June 19, 1906: 

C □ o> 
a o &• 

ccra 
32? 



SI AT10N& 



Tempera- 
ture. 



Max* 



Mint 







HOLMAN BROS., 

314-316 PALUDIO BLDS. 



Alexandria Clear 

Campbell Clear 

Crookston Clear 

Detroit City ^ Clear 

Minneapolis Clear 

Montevideo : — Clear 

New Ulm Pt. Cldy 

Winnebago City — Clear 

Worthington Clear 

Devils Liike Clear 

Langdon Clear 

Larimore Pt. Cldy 

Lisbon Clear 

Pembina Rain 

Aberdeen Clear 

Milltiank Clear 

Mitchell Clear 

Redfleld Pt. Cldy 

Amenia Clear 

Bismarck Clear 



North Butte J21.75B 

Calumet A Arizona 32.0OA 

Calumet & Pittsburg ;;4.00A | f.^f.'VfJ *"" Pt'cTdv 

, , a^ ^ T.,iv in ^#.nli Lake Superior & Pittsburg 32.C0AtiV,ViV Clear 

Duluth Board of Trade. July 19 -Senti- p,„„i,^rg & Duluth ($« pSid) 16.00A I ""7" • J ' rinudv 

ment in wheat was largely bearish today j pjttsburg & Duluth (full paid) .... iV.lOA j Jj" ^^^3 Clear 

a decline in prices. Ex- Junction Development 59.00A ^re ": ■■.'.".".■.Cloudy 



and there was 

cellent weather is reported from the 
winter wneat country, and the Northwest 
Is sending reports that rains have done 
less damage than bad bten feared. Tht- 
Liverpool market was higher, closing %d 
lower to Vid higher. London was un- 
changed and Paris ^i^t^c lower. 

The JulV option fell %c in Duluth '^c | 
in Chicago. \(j in Minneapolis and New 
York. Vi-^c in St. Louis and %c in Kansas 
City The September «»ption fell I'.ac Jn 
Duluth and St. Louis. lV4o m Chicago and 
Kan.xas City, ly^-^c in MinneaiK)lis and 
%c In New York. 

Car receipts at Duluth were 9 against I 
32 last year, and at Minneapolis I'c i 
against 3ti2 last year, making a total for 
the Northwes't of 184 against 334 last year. 
Chicago received e against T! last y<'Jir 

Primarv receipts of wheat were J.'«,604 
bus last year 40'.i.474 bus. Shipments 21*3,- 
663 bus--, last year 227.377 bus. Clearances | 
of wheat and Hour aggregated 18.563 bus. 
The visible s^upply last week decreased 
14Z1000 bus., and it. now 16.7lCi,0(K; bus., 
against 1«;.34S,C0<) bus. last year. 

World s shipments of wheat last week 
Wfrc 11.74».MiO bus., against ll,3»t,0«.> bus. 
the previous week and 12.3&4,,<KX» bus. last 
year. The amount on passage oecreased . 
424,0t<) bus. 

In the Liverp."K)l market corn closed , 
unchanged to ^d higher. In the Chi- ' 
cago market September corn closed %c 
lower. September oats closed i4-%c lower. 
Primary receipts of corn were 728,910 bus , 
last year 643.2»; bus. Shipments 463,879 
bus., last year 681.406 bus. Clearances 
were 66,«»5 bus. The visible supply of 
corn last week decreased 467,000 bus., and 
Is now 2,921,000 bus., against 5,123,000 bus. 
last year. World « shipments of corn 
were 2,49O.0Of' bus., last week, against 
3,79(i.0Ct> bus. the previous week and 4.192,000 
bus. last year. The amount on passage 
decreased 270.000 bus 

In the Duluth market trading was ; 
light, and the most of it was in the old j 
September option, which has been rather | 
duller than the new September hereto- j 
for^. It opened %c lower at 8fc%c. ad- | 
vanced to «)^e. and fell back to SS'^c, 
closing there, a decline of IVfec. The new 
September opened %c lower at »4VibC, and 
fell steaUily to «t at which price it closed 
a loss of ivic The 
%c lower at $1.12, , _ 

then receded, closing %c lower at $1 12 

Durum wheat declined Ic There was 
some increase in cash offerings of wheal 
and sales were on the basis of July price 
for No 1 northern. 

Flax was dull. The July option ad- 
vanced 2c to $1.47. and then closed un- 
changed at $146. September closed un- 
changed at $1.2S and October 14c lower at 
$1.26^4- 
Oats fell %c. 

Following are the closing prices: 
Wheat— To arrive. No. 1 northern. $1.11',4; 
on track. No 1 northern, $1.11'^ No. 2 
northern, $1.<>3%. durum. No. 1, 86c, No. 2, 
Hfir; July, $1.11'4: September, new, 83c, 
Boptember, old. 88^B. Flax-Tc arrive, 
J1.48; on track. $1.48; July, $1.46. Septem- 
ber. $1.29; October, $1.2»rt4. O.Tts— To ar- 
rive, 31c; on track, 31c. Rye— On track. 
70c; September, 61c. Barley— Feed, 39%^ 
41c 

Cars Inspected— Wheat. 9. last year. 32; 
oats, 3; barley, 8; rye. 1, flax, 6, last 
year. 1. 

Receipts— Wheat. 25,904; oats. 4,157; bar- 
ley, 4, flax. 7,799 
Shipments— Wheat. 87,326. 



American Dev. Co lO.OOA 

Warren Development lO.OOA 

Chiricahua Dev. Co 36.00A 

Manhattan ($1 paid) B.OOA 

Denn-Arizona ($2.5t) paid) 7.00A 

I Black Mountain ($3 paid) 3.15B 



St. Paul Clear 

Winnipeg Pt. Cldy 



70 


46 


70 


44 


70 


46 


70 


42 


74 


62 


70 


44 


74 


64 


74 


48 


74 


44 


66 


46 


68 


40 


64 


44 


70 


42 


66 


42 


64 


42 


68 


44 


70 


48 


66 


48 


70 


44 


60 


44 


60 


46 


66 


46 


82 


60 


72 


46 


«8 


48 


70 


64 


62 


42 



.02 

.02 

T 

T 

.26 



.74 

.62 

.78 

.02 

.68 





.12 







.01 

.04 

.30 

.14 

.04 

.62 





.28 

.46 




REMARKS. 
Light to heavy showers fell over all 
districts. Warm weather was the rule 
except in Minnesota and the Dakotas. 
H. W. RICHARDSON, 
Local Forecaster. 

T. Indicates Inappreciable rainfall. 'For 
yesterday. !For twenty-four hours end- 
ing at b a. m.. Seventy-fifth meridian 
lime. , , , 

Note.— The average maximum and mini- 
mum temperatures and the average rain- 
fall are made up at eacn center from the 
actua> number of reports received. The 
•state of weather" is that prevailing at 
time of observ.ition. 



IRREGULAR 
CLftSE 

To Stocll illarljct With 

Light vilumc of 

trafling. 

Profit-Taiini Depressed 

Railroad Shares In 

Final Dealings. 



40,000; tomorrow, 30,000; market 6c lower; 
mixed and butchers, $e.20@6.40; good to 
choice heavy, $6.3&&5.40; rough heavy, i 
i4.70@6.20; light, $6.25^.40; bulk of sales, 
$6.86^6.40. Sheep— Receipts, 20,000; market 
steady; good to choice wethers, $4.60#5; 
fair to choice mixed, $3.B0@4.40; western 
sheep, $4^6; native lambs, $4.60@7; west- 
ern Iambs, $6(g'6.66. 



THE COPPER STOCKS. 



Following are the closing quotations of 
copper stocks at Boston today, reported 
by Paine, Webber & Co.. 328 West Su- 
perior street: 



= THE PRODUCE MARKETS. 



^ 19 



clearing up or at least was not so un- 
favorable as in recent sessions. This 
fact, combined with little desire to take 
profits tjy the eleventh hour bulls gave 
the market an e.-islcr start, and the de- 
cline was helped along by more reasur- 
Ing news from Southwest centers. Har- 

-- - , - .. „, ■, vesting in progressing rapidly, and while 

•he J"Jy^ 0Pt'«;n.0P«"*-^ I threshing returns are In Ihe main favor- 
advanced to $1 U%t and j^^,^ ^^^J.^ ^g ^^^ uncertainty in the sltu- 
"" «^' "— ' "♦ «i " jj^joj, owing to weather and conflicting 

reports which at times rallies the market 
quite sharply The general character of 
the market seems unchanged. It still 
seems like a good trading market. The 
advance has been rather steady, and a 
natural speculative set-back was in order. 
Pending definite news from the wheat 
fields, the market still looks like a pur- 



12V4 
14'/* 
13Vi 
13 
7 

14 

12^^ 
14 
14 
14 

U 
iO 



13 



BUTTER. 

Creamery, prints 21 

Dallies, lancy Ifi 

Renovated • 17 

EGOS. 

Fresh 16 

Wisconsin flats 

Block and wheel Swiss 

Brick cheese. No. 1 

Limberger, full cr'm cheese 

ITiinoBi 

HONEY. 
New fancy, while clover .... 
Fancy white clover in jars, 

strained, per lb 

Goldenrod 

Dark honey 

BucKwheai, dark 

MAPLE SUGAR 

Vermont, per lb 

Ohio, per ID 

Maple syrup, per gal 110 

NUTS. 

Filberts, per lb 

Sort shell walnuts, per lb.... 

Cocoanuts, per doz 

Brazils, per lb 

Pecans, per lb 

.Peujiuis, roasted, per lb 

Almonds 

Mixed nuta 

FRUITS. 
Apricots, Col., per box.... 140 

Bananas, per bunch 2 Ou 

Cherries, sour, per 24 qts 3 00 
Cherries, black, per box... 2 00 

Dates, fard, l:i-lb hox 1 lo 

Dates, sugar walnut, 10-lb 

box 1 00 

Figs, Smyrna, 12-lb box.... 180 

Grape fruit, California 2 90 

Le«nona, Cal., per tnix 4 00 

Rocky Ford melons, case.. 6 50 @ 6 SO 
Uraiiges, navels, per box .... 3 00 
Oranges, Mediterranean .... 8 26 



13 
16 
66 
11 
12 

14 
12 



9 2 60 
O 226 



^New York, June 19.— First prices in the 
stock market generally were small frac- 
tions higher than on Saturday. The mar- 
ket showed no sign of animation and the 
ticker came practically to a standstill 
within a few minutes after the opening. 
A decline of in American Car and Foun- 
dry was the widest change recorded. 

Stocks which are usually th^ medium 
of profitable trades were not dealt in 
half a dozen times during the first hour. 
The undertone of the market was firm 
and the only semblance of activity was in 
the Wisconsin Central stocks. The com 
mon moved up 1 and the preferred 1V». 
nnlted Railway and Investment preferred 
and Enamelling preferred also rose a 
point and Great Northern preferred 2. 
Ontario At Western fell off 1 and Ameri- 
can Car and Foundry IM.. 

The leading speculative stocks moved 
slowly upward from % to v^, the latter 
figure for Union Pacific. The sHeht ac- 
tivity centered in the stock, St. Paul. 
Reading, Pennsylvania, United States 
Steel preferred and Copper. Northwest- 
ern rose 2, New York Dock preferred 1V4 
and Steel Foundries preferred and Met- 
ropolitan preferred and Metropolitan Se- 
curities 1. The bond market was dull 
and Irregular at noon. 

Better prices were obtained for stocks, 
the demand lifting them almost imper- 
ceptibly until some of the leaders ruled 
% above Saturday's close. Of these United 
States Steel preferred, Broklyn Transit 
and Tennessee Coal were the most prom- 
inent. Steel Foundries preferred increased 
its rise to 2 points, while Northwestern 
yielded an earlier gain of as much. New 
York Dock roee 2. 

What little there was of interest in 
the late market developed in stocks 
that have no bearing on general senti- 
ment. Pennsylvania was the only favorite 
stock that moved substantially. Penn- 
sylvania, St. Paul andWestern Union im- 
proved %. Atlantic Coast Line 1. Knicker- 
bocker Ice 2 and Wheeling & Lake Erie 
1%. St. Louis Southwestern ran oft 1% 
and General Electric IVfe- 

A rise in the tradtions and a few spe- 
cialties held the rest of the market steady 
In the final hour. Brooklyn Transit a-nd 
M.Tnhratan rose a.hout 2 and Metropolitan 
Street Railway 1%. Knickerbocker Ice 
gained 3, New York Dock preferred 2\ 
Biscuit 1^ Union Pacific preferred I'fi, 
C. C. & St. Louis 1 and Bag %. Westlng- 
housc Elecerlc fell 1 and General Elec- 
tric aJid Virginia Iron 2. Profit-taking 
made an impression on railroad stocks 
in th© final dealings. The close was 
somewhat irregular. 

Quotations furnished by Edwards-Wood 
Co., room A, Torrey building. 



1 Bid. 1 Asked. 


A malgamated 


79^4 


79V4 


Adventure 


3% 


4 


Atlantic 


12% 


12% 


Allouez 


221^ 


23 


Aresidlan 


1 


m 


Elm River 


2 


2^ 


Bingham 


29 


Copper Range 


681^ 


69 


Centennial 


IVi. 


18 


Calumet and Hecla 


625 


630 


Calumet and Arizona — 


90 


92 


Calumet and Pittsburg .. 
L. 8. and Pittsburg 


20 







80 


Isle Royale 


19 


19'4 


Mass 


7% 


8 


Michigan 


12% 


13 


Mohawk 


49'4 


60 


Mayflower 


75c 


85c 


Mercur Con 


49g 

76c 


50c 


Old Colony 


1.00 


Old Dominion 


24% 
91 U 


26Mt 


Osceola 


93 


Phoenix 


1 


1% 


Parrott 


21 "!4 


22>^ 


Quincy 


96 


100 


Rhode Island 


1% 


1 % 


Santa Fe 


1% 


Franklin 


S'i: 


Tecumseh 


2% 


i 3 


Tamarack 


105 


' 110 


Shannon 


7 


7'^ 


Trinity 


7% 


77i 


I tah 


.1 4414 


; 44% 


U S. Mining 


28H 


28% 


Victoria 


3 


4 


Wolverine 


loe 


110 


W\-andot 

Winona 


1 


1% 


9% 


lOU 


Daly Wc*t 


12U 


13 


Greene Cons 


21% . 


22'4 


Pitts, and Duluth, f. pd.. 




17 


Pitts, and Duluth, $8 pd.. 




15 


Union Land 


2>/6 


3 


Junction 


60 


60 


r.lack Mountain 


3.C0 


3.20 


Korfb Rut to 


24% 
















ETRURIA 
SUM 

Rammed Off Prcsquc Isle 

By Steamer Amasa 

Stone. 



Goes Down In Few Min- 
utes—Crew Escapes 
—Large Loss. 



Sault Ste. Marie, June 19— During a 
thick fog wiV.ch has prevailed on the 
upper lakes for the past week, the steam- 
ers Etruria and Amasa Stone collided yes- 
terday. 10 miles off Presque Isle light, in 
LaketHuron. The Etruria was damaged j Schpolcraft 



She brmight the scows to Houghton far 
the Northern Dredge company, wittiout 
acc4de<it and got in nere early this morn- 
ing. She was aimoet immediately dia- 
peitched to Two Harbors to relieve the 
tug Edna G. which dots duty at that 
place, the latter having to come here for 
rei>«lr». 

VESSEL MOVEMENTS. 

Two Harbors— Arrived: Turret Chief, 
Gayley, Maida, Harvard. Cleared: Mari- 
copa, Hundred eighteen. Palmer, Empire 
City, Jenney, Shaw. Hundred Seventeen. 
Roebllng, Hanna, Lake Erie : Bunsen, 
Fritz, South ChicAgo. 

Port Huron— Aritlved: Ford, 
Ralston, Brake, Atmosphere. 
Clc.ired: Portage, Fanning. 
Georgian Bay. 

Chicago— Arrived; Bay State, Bombay, 
Berkshire. Topeka, Mohawk. Cleared — 
Merchandise: Prince. Ogdensburg. 

Ashland— Cleared— Ore: Wado, Steel 
King, Griffin, Lake Erie. Light: Tusca- 
rora, Chicago. 

Kenosha— An ived: Oscoila. 

Manitowoc— Departed: Harlem, Bul- 
man, Escanaba. 

Green Bay— Cleared: Berlin, Escanaba. 

Port Colborne— Down: Carter, Arabian, 
Neepawah. Arrived : Tailor. 

Buffalo— Arrived: Egan, Appomattox. 
Lake Shore. Cleared— Coal: Oadcs. Wau- 
kegan; Winnebago, Portage. Light: Hel- 
vetia. 



MJnch. 

Saronlc. 

Light: 



PORT OF DULUTH. 
Arrived— Yale, Presque Isle, J J. Hill, 
Oglebay, H. W. Oliver. M. Taylor. W. D 
Reed, Tacoma, Saturn. J. Watts. S. F. B. 
Morse, Smeaton, James Gayley, Polyne- 
sia, Colonel, Clark. William Nottingham, 
H. W. Smith, James Wallace, Senator, 
light for ore, Lake Erie ports; Carttigena, 
Granada, A. E. Stewart, Yosemlte, Rob- 
bins, Italia, Venezuela, Matanzas, coal. 
Lake Eric ports; Ru.ssia, Nortliern Wave, 
merchandise. Buffalo: Huroiiic. passen- 
gers and men handise. SaniiH; Tionesta, 
passengers and merchandise, Buffalo; 
A. G. Lindsay. C. Bradley, 



CASH SALES MONDAY. 

1 northern wheat. 1 car 

1 northern, 1 car 



chase on set-backs. . 

Corn— Longs in this market showed Plums, CaJ., per box 140 

some disposition to take profits, at least pineapples, per crate 3 60 

In a moderate way. Market early astum- I Raspberries, 24 pints 9 00 

ed a dragging tendency, but no very ur- |Straw^>en^es, Wis., 16 qts.. 3 00 
gent pressure was noted at any time. The | Strawberries, HooU River.. SOU 
improved weather throughout the corn I VKGETABLES. 

belt possibly caused some selling, but the Beans, navy, per bu 2 00 

market for several days has looked Beevs, per cwi 126 

strained and as though needing support | Cabbage, Cal,, per cwt 2 00 

all the time. All things considered, the k^arrots, per cwt 1 6U 

cash demand looks strong and healthy, onions, Egyptian, per cwt.. 3 00 
However, we would not buy corn on the Omens, Bermuda, per crate 1 60 
bulges. Farsnlps, per cwt 1 60 

Oats— This market ruled slow and dull potatoes, per bu 28 

and the tendency seemed downward In 
sympathy with the other pits. Wc see 
nothing inviting on the bull side, and at 
the moment do not think much headway 
can be made on the short side. Would 
rathfr sell on bulges 




No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 

No. X spring, 1 car 97 

Flax. 4 cars 1.48 

Flax, 1 car. no grade 1.43 

Barley, 8 cars 43 

Barley, 1 car .. 44 

Barley, 3 cars 42 

Barley, 2 cars 41 

Barley, 1 car 42i4 

Oats. 2 cars 31% 

Oats, 1 car no grade 29^ 

Oats. 1 car No. 2 white 82 

THE CHICAGO MARKET. 



Onions, Egyptian, per cwt.. 
Omens, Bermuda, per crate 

Parsnips, per cwt 

Potatoes, per bu 

Potatoes, Jersey sweets, per 

bushel 1 90 

Rutabagas, per cwt 100 

GHEiEN V EGETA BLE8. 

Asiiamgus, pe*' doz 66 

Beans, green, per box 2 76 

Beets, per dox 66 

Cucumbers, per doz 60 

Cauliflower, per lx»x 126 

jCelery, Florida, per dor.... 75 ^ 80 

Carrots, per doz 26 



Stocka— 



Ulch Low Close 



gsilnst 1,IB4,0(K) ous. last year. Primary 
receipts of corn were 3,079.000 bus against 
3 264,000 bus the week before, and 3,741,0OC' 
bus. last year and shipments were 3.507,- 
000 bus., against 3..')25,0(i0 bus. last year. 
• • • 

"The usual grist of bad crop reports 
Just before harvest have been receive J 
I this week," said the filling and Grain 
j News of Omaha . " 

! vields of wheat disappointing, based on 
j the first threshing returns. Rust and 
Hessian fly damage has been discovered 
in the Southwest. Harvest is well un- 
der way in Southern Kansas, and the 



• ••••« •« 



2 76 
66 

36 ^ 
2 00 
60 



Egg plant, per doz... 
Lettuce, leaf, per bus 

Onions, per doz 

Pajsley, per doz 

Peas, per bus 

Pie plant, per box 

Potatoes, new, per bus 

Rxulishes, round, per doz.. 

Spinach, per bus 

T1i^^e";;^"rt."The JT'omatoes, Flor^d^a. 1^ bask 

Choice, per lb 

Rice corn, shelled 

CIDER. 
Common Juice, lialf bbl 2 60 



20 
40 
86 

S 



15 
4C 

66 

90 



Kansas 'whearTrop 'is reported as'"being j Fruit Juice 6 00 

spotted, the best outlook being in the ; Dutfy cider ....^..^^^^^.^.^^.^ 3 60 
"short grass' section, which is a reverse 
of last years conditions. The Hessian 
fly damage in Nebraska is confined tc 
the same counties which have been re- 
pt.rting damage all the season. An aver- 
age crop can be counted on in Nebraska 
despite all adverse reports. Iowa re- 
ports excellent prospects, but com is 
backward The Northwest has had favor- 
able weather and no new conditions 
have developed. Canadian prospects ex- 
pects largest crop ever raised in the 
northern country." 



Atchlnson. pfd i 102%| 102% 

do com I 82 I 81H 

Smefter, com 

Amalgamated Copper 
Baltimoro A Ohio 

B. R. T 

Canadian Paclflo . 
Cliesapeake & Ohio 
Colo. Fuel and Iron 

C. G. W.. com 

Brie, Ist pfd 

Brie, com 

Illinois Central 

Louisville & Nashville 
Mexican Central 
Metropolitan Railway 
Missouri Pacific 

Manhattan 

Norfolk & West 
New York Central 
Ontario A Western. 
People's Gas — ... 
Pennsylvania Ry... 
Rook island, com 

Reading com . 

R. I. and S. com 

Rubber com 

St. Paul 

Sugar 

Southern Railway com 

Southern Pacific 

800 com 

Tenn. Coal and Iron 

Texas Pacific 

United States Steel pfd.. 
United States Steel com.. 

Union Pacific com 

Wisconsin Central com... 
WLsconsln Central pfd... 

Western Union 

Twin City R. T 



COPPER GoesiP. 

Boston to Paine, Webber & Co.: The 
market showed good strength today, al- 
though the trading was very limited. 
During the morning session Wisconsin 
Central was the leader, but later the 
Tractions were taken hold of and ad- 
vanced easily. Coppers held well with 
the exception of Greene, which opened 
up at 23, but under New York selling 
declined to 21%. Utah declared a divi- 
dend of $2, an advance of half a dollar 
from previous payment. 
... 

Butte, Montana, to Paine, Webber & 
Co.: The North Butte transfer of title 
will pass to the comptuiy tomorrow. We 
understand .a party who holds high posi- 
tion in mining world in this city made 
examination of the property a few days 
ago and figures $8,000,000 of ore in sight. 
It is a great buy at present prices. Y'ou 
can safely advise your friends to buy 
light now. 



Goshawk. M. Wooisen, liglit for lumber, 
Buft'alc; S. Langell, Interhikcn, Orcnac, 
W, K. Moore, Ilmc. Kely Island. 

Departed— John Owen, F. W. Hart, Wis- 
consin Christophel^ Bangor, P. P. Miller. 
Gratwick No. 1. Pretoria, I'anama, 
Spaulding. Mullen. Yale, Iron King, Ad- 
miral, Presque Isle, I^afayotte. Oglebay, 
J. J. Hill, M. Taylor, W. D Rees H. W. 
Oliver, Morse. Smeaton. D M. Whitney, 
Caledonia, Tacoma, Saturn, ere. Lake 
Erie ports; Schoolcraft, Burke, Kewee- 
naw, Lindsay, Charles Wall, lumber, Buf- 
falo; North Star, Duluth, merchandise, 
Buffalo; James Gayley. light for ore, 
Two Harbors; Huronic, passengers and 
merchandise, Sarnia. 



OCEAN STEAMSHIPS-. 

New York, June 19— AriivMl: Minne- 
tonka, Ijondon: Fumc-!?ia. '.ilasgow; 
Kroi-nland, Antwerp. 

Plymouth, June 19.— Arrived: Empeior 
Willi-.im II., New York. 



19C6; 



GRAIN IN STORE 
At Duluth, Saturday, June 17, 
Whetit- Bus 

No. 1 nt>rthem 6,247 

No. 3 spring , Jli('^> 

Special bin 

No. 1 and 2 durum 



.1,090.772 

66,783 



Excellent Weather Creates 
Bearish Feeling In Market. 

Chicago, June 19.— Excellent we.ather for 

harvesting created bearish sentiment in 

the wheat pit here today. In addition a 

report from Minneapolis stating that 

recent rains had done little damage to the 
spring grown crop caused some selling. 
July opened *i^V4c to «6W^r lower at 
88%c to 89<. After seling off to 88%c 
the price rallied again to 89c. Higher 
prices at Liverpool was the cause of a 
fair demand from commission houses. 
Minneapolis. Duluth and Chicago reported 
receipts of 190 cans, against 31.; cars last 
week and 361 cars a year ago. 

During ilie last half of the session the 
market became extremely weak as a re- 
sult of numerous bearish reports from the j Total 1,176,C€1 

West and Southwest One of these ad- p^crease 160.622 

vices claimed that the wheat croc of gtcxjts last year 1,302,293 

Kansas would be 15,000.000 bus in excess Coarse grain stocks— 

of last year's yield. The market closed oats 903,402 

almost at the lowest point of the day. I Decrease 164,924 

Final quotations on July were down 1% at , Rye 126,4.% 

87''i^}«t. after the price had touched 87%c. i Decrease . .?'9!¥ 

The large percentage of grain of con- 
tract grade In today s arrivals caused a 
weak undertone in the corn market. 
Weather conditions was a further aid to 
the bears. July opened %@%c higher 
to V»fc'/4c lower at 63%c to 64c. Later 
the price touched 53ii4e. Local receipts 
were 529 cars, with 144 of contract grade. 

On iiheral proflt-taking brought out by 
an estimate of large receipts for tomorrow 
the market t>ecame quite weak. July sell- 
ing off to 53c. At the close July was 
down %«a'%c at 53VfcC. 



LIVE POULTRY, 

BrMlers, per lb 26 

Hens, per lb 12^4 

Hens, per lb 14 

Ducks 15 

Turkeye 18 <3 



Geese 



MEATS. 



Beef 

Mutton ... 

Lard 

Pork loins 
Veal 



13 

e @ 

9 U 

7^ 
9 



20 



8 

9V6 




BRUTALLY 

ASSAULTED 



so badly that she sank within a few m;n 
utcs, her crew narrowly escaping with 
their lives. The Etruria was struck on 
the starboard side, abreast of the No. 9 
hatch. Many of the crew were asleep 
in their berths, but were awakened by 
tlie crash and reached the deck in time 
to escaipe. The Amasa Stone was bound 
down from Duluth to Lake Erie with a 
cargo of iron ore and the Etruria was 
taking a cargo of soft coal from Toledo 
to Lake Superior. The lost steamer, 
which was commanded by Capt. Jos Green 
of Buffalo, was one of the largest type of 
lake carriers, registering 4,553 tons, and 
was built at Bay City in 1902. She was 
owned by the Hawgoods of Cleveland, and 1 
was valued at $240,000. The Amasa Stone, I 
which escaped any serious damage, in j 
the collision, is a steel steamer of 6,482 
tons and went Into commission this 
spring. She Is valued at $360,000. 

The steamer Amasa Stone, which sunk 
the Etruria in Lake Huron off Presque 
Isle yesterday, came out only last spring 
and in her short career on the lakes 
has been most unfortunate. She belongs 
to Samuel Mather of Cleveland and is one 
of the largest type of boats on the lakes. 
HIer captain is George Miillory, well 
known at all lake ports. 

On her first trip up here she ran ashore 
at Corsican shoal at the foot of Lake 
Huron and now has sunk one of the big 
liners. Presque Isle is a veritable grave- 
yard for vessels, many wrecks being at 
the bottom there. 

As to the E^truria, it is believed here 
that her sinking is that of the largest 
boat that hius ever became a total loss 
on the great lakes, and that her cargo 
Is the heaviest ever a total loss on the 
lakes— not the most valuable but contains 
the greatest number of tons. 

It is noted that this year there has 
been a regular chapter of accidents on tlie 
lakes^ind a great number of collisions for 
this early In the year. It is claimed that 
there has been more fog on the lakes 
this year than in many years before 
and with the greater number of ships in 
corr.mlssion, the danger has grown cor- 
respondingly. 

SAILS RIGHT ALONG. 

Fog Does Not Stop Dynamite 
Loaded Boat. 

Detroit, June 19.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— The steamer Dorothy with her 
cargo of 900 tons of dynamite, passed up 
Detroit river at midnight, after taking on 
fuel at Smith's coal dock. Her trijj frtim . 

Wilmington, Del., to the copper region for $15.60. He says the man followed 
of Houghton is being watched with much I him when he left the saloon, and waited 
Interest. Altiiough thick weather con- 
tinues to prevail at many points tlic 
Dorothy with her cargo paid -little atten- 
tion to It. but continued on her li^ng 
voyage. Vessel captains will doubtless 
give the huge ton?edo a wide berth, 
when they find her in their vicinity. 



IN CHICAGO. 
Chicago^ June 19.— Butter, firm; cream- 
eries, 16<Sb0c; dairies, 15^18c. Eggs, easy, 
at mark, cases Included, 12%@13^c. 
Cheese, steady; daisies, 9%c; twins, 10%; 
Young Americas, 10%c. 

IN NEW YORK. 
New York, June 19.— Butter, unsettled; 
receipts. 11.118; street prices, extra cream- 
ery 20H©%c; official jiTicee, creamery, 
common "to extra, 17®2i^c; state dairy, 
common to extra, 15'^^Oc. Cbeese, firm; 
receipts, 616; new, state, full cream, small 
colored and white, 9V4c; fair to choice, 
8%fi9%c; large colored and white, fine. 



R^rlev ." 146,508 1 9^c; skims, full to light, 



Decrease 

Flax 

Decrease 



42.429 
.5.908.249 
. 242,167 



ligTHc. E)gg8 
, Pennsylvania 



!g 



Open «4'ii' 

High 84Vb 

Low 831$ 

Close 83B 

Close 17th .. 83 



Louis— 



Du 
luth. 
July- 
Open 

High 1.12% 

Low 112 

Close 1.12B 

Weakness of wheat had a depressing I Close 17th .1.12% 
effect on the oats market. Pit tniders | September, new— 
were moderate sellers July t^pened '^c 
higher to %c lower at 3lc to 31V4c and 
Id off to W/^c. Local receipts were 

cars. 
Provisions were a trifle easier in sym- 
pathy with a sligtit decline in the price 
of live hogs. September pork was off 
6c at $13.06 Litrd also was down 6c at 
$7.47>^. Ribs were a shade to 2Mr#5c 
lower at $7.82^2 to $7.86 

Close: Wiieat- July 87%^e8c: Sept, 
«3%-"»/sc, Dee.. iSi\L. Corn— July, 53%c, old, 
53»,6c; Sept , 52Vi,o; old 52%6%c, Dec, 48%c; 
old, 6(>V,c, Mav, 48viiC. Oats— June, 31Hc; 
Julv. ;;lc. Sept, Tfi/ki . Dec, 'JS^c: May, 
31%c. Pork— July, $l267Vi; Sept.. $12.97H; 
Oct., %V10,-'. Lard— July $7.26©7.27^; Sept.. 
r<.46; Oct.. f7.4TM:. Ribs— May, $7.62%; 
Ser-t. $7.8;V,«i7.85; Oct., $7.87^^7 9iJ. Rye- 
July. 60c; Sept., 61c Fl.ax-Ca>:h. north- 
western, $1.43: southwestern, $1.26 Bar 
ley— Cash, 42(c«Oc. Clover— June. $11. 75© 
12.0f». Timothy— June, $'2.90; Sept., $3 16Q! 
8.20, Cash wheat— 2 i-ed, $1.08%&1.04%; 3 
red, »2(g;*c, 2 hard, $1.02i4(&1.06'4; 3 hard, 
98&'98c: 1 northern, $1.13^4^1 I'-.'/fe; 2 north- 
ern, «. 08^1.10; 3 spring, $l,00^il.06. Corn— 
2, 5l©%c, 3, bi^c. Oats— 2, Vfi/^- , 3, 30%c. 



AMERICAN WHEAT MARKETS. 
Mlnne- Chi- New 

apolis. cago. York. 



1.09 
1.06% 
1.08% A 
1.0&% 



88%-'4 
89% 

87% 

87''^-88 

89%-V4 



93% 
93% 
93% 
93% 
»31l 



88%-% 84%-8i; 88% 

«fiA 8514 88% 

87% 83% 88 

«7%-88 83%-''i, 88 

89% 86-% 88% 



Close. 
19th. 

a%-% 



Close. 
17th. 

• 82% 

82%-% 

79% 
76% 



GRAIN GOSSIP. 
Logan * Bryan, Chicago: Wheat— The 
promised baa weather over Sunday 
throughout the winter wheat country did 
not materlaliie, and the map as a whole 
Ukls morning showed some Indication of 



St. 
July 
September 81-% 

Kansas City- 
July 78% 

September 76% 

CTIICAGO OATS, CORN AND PORK. 
Oats. Com. Pork. 
Sept. Sept. . Sept. 

Open 29%(&«9% 62%«i62% $13.06 

High 29% 62% 13.06 

Low 29% 61% 12.97 

Close 29% 68-% 12.97 



MINNEAPOLIS WHEAT. 
Minneapolis, June 19.— Close: Wheat— 
Julv, $1.08%; Sept., 87%c; 1 hard, $1.12%, 
1 northern, $1.10%; 2 northern, $1.07%. 



weak, receipts, J4.676: state „ 

ond nearbv fancy selected white2C!g'21c ; 
choice 19€>i9%c: mixed, extras, 19c; West- 
erti, I5%''(il7%c; Southerns, ll@14%c. 

CLASS CONFIRMED. 

Forty-Four Receive Sacra- 
ment at St. Anthony's Church 

Forty-four persons received the sac- 
rament of confirmation yesterday 
morning at St Anthony's German 
Catholic church, Bishop McGolrick 
olflclating. Father Fourmier said the 
mass, and Rev. Father Kosmerl 
preached on "The Spirit of the Holy 
Ghost ' Bishop McGolrick, before con- 
firming the class, also spoke on "Indif- 
ferentlsm." The following received 
the sacrament: 

Carl Gniesen, Teskl Georg, August 
Mourolf, I... Holler, Robert Harker, 
Henry Gruessen, Manthey Bernard, 
Harry Fisher. FYank Lohrlein, R. 
Glockll, Anton Bernhardt, Henry Sab- 

dowski Edward Holler. Allen Wagner, I da vs." 3 per cent; 90 days. S%; 6 months, 
Edward Schlender. Wilhelm Toben, 3%@%. Prime mercantile paper, 3%©4% 
J-oln^Bernhar^J. Alex I-Tle.„, Beru- | S|[„.?r„.,42rSUK'riifn/'ir«S.S 
ard Elsenbrejidt, Johannes Schaefer, Lg,o6 for demaml and- $4.86.15^20 for 60 days' 



NEW YORK GRAIN, 
eNw York, June 19.— Close: 
July, s>3%c; Sept., Sf^c; Dec, 88c. 
July, 58%c; Sept., 57%c. 



The total sales were 201,100 shares 

STOCK GOSSIP. 
Ix)gan & Bryan to Paine, Webber & Co.: 
The market closed strong and generally 
higher and while no great volume of 
business Is being done, the market never- 
theless seemed to display stubborn 
strength. Railroad earnings continue up 
tc expectations, and aside from the Far 
Eastern war and the Equitable matter, 
there seems nothing in sight likely to in- 
crease selling pressure. However, a little 
aggressive buying could undoubtedly give 
the short Intert^st an uneasy time. 
... 

Walker Bros, to Paine, Webber & Co.: 
The market today had a better tone and 
showed n little strength. Tractions were 
more active and advanced. The market 
generally was dull and there was an ab- 
sence of outside interest. We look for 
continued dullness until there is favorable 

news. 

. • • 

Dick Bros, to Paine, Webber & Co.: 
The market has shown some sUsht in- 
crease in activity and a decided improve- 
ment in tone today. Advances w^re 
scored all through the list, and at the 
close leading stocks all showed gains. 
Foreign news was decidedly better. The 
feature of the market was Brooklyn, 
which ran up two points on good buying. 

THE COTTON MARKET. 

New York, June 19.— The cotton market 
opened firm at an advance of 6@10 points, 
following higher cables, but met with 
heavy realizing at the advance and re- 
acted to about the closing figures of 
Saturday, following which It rallied again 
to the opening figures on a renewal of 
bull support and room covering. The de- 
mand was considered fairly good, though 
temperatures were unfavorable in some 
spots, and there was a report that the 
demand from June shorts was diminishing, 
which, with the expectations of a bearish 
weekly report tomorrow, caused some sell- 
ing on the second advance. 

Cotton spot closed quiet; middling up- 
lands, 9.15; middling gulf, 9.40. Sales 26 
bales. Futures closed steady; June, 8.48; 
July, 8.66: August. 8.61; September. 8.68; 
October. ».76; November, 8./9; December, 
8.84; January, 8.86; February, 8.89; March, 
8.94; April, 8.97; May, 9.01. 

NEW TORK^ MONEY. 
York, Jxme 19.— Money on call 
;% per cent; closing bid, 2; offered 
'rime money easy and dull, 60 



TREASURY BALANCES. 
Washington, June 19.— Todays state- 
ment of the treasury balances In the 
general fund exclusive of the $150,000,000 
gold reserve in the division of i^-deonp- 
tion shows: Available cash balance, $136,- 
823,679; gold. $67,955,862; silver, $31,472,954, 

REAL CULPRITS 
ARE SCREENED 

Scandal In Regard to 

Supplies For Ihc. 

British Army. 

London, June 19.— Mr. Choate's testi- 
mony In his New York speech to the 
immaculate purity of English public 
departments sounded bitterly ironical 
on its publication here simultaneously 
with the Issue of the Butler reports on 
the scandals in connection with the 
South African war stores. 

The report roughly reveals that 
about $35,000,600 was lost in a few 
months through corruption and crim- 
inal waste In dealing with unused war 
stores. But far the most serious as- 
pect of the scandal is the resolute 
efforts of War Secretary Forster to 
hamper the Inquiries of the committee 
and prevent them from reaching the 
•'man higher up." The committee 
says: 

"Further search may enable the in- 
vestigation to reach that hitherto Im- 
penetrable background where some 
deeper calculator has his abode. We 
have had to conduct our Inquiries sub- 
ject to numerous difficulties and sev- 
eral limitations, and time has not been 
allowed us In which to extend our in- 
vestigations into the great body of the 
transactions." 

Even now W^ar Secretary Forster 
prefaces the report with the statement 
that its findings are vitiated by the 
fact that the evidence was not taken 
on oath, an omission which is under- 
stood in political circles to have been 
prearranged by the war office in order 
to lessen the force of disclosures known 
to be inevitable. 

The government made superhuman 
exertions to keep the report secret, and 
it Is only revealed now through the 
action of the public accounts commit- 
tee of the house of commons, which 

Includes men of all parties. This com- ! fja' Neoshoto, Goodyear, Bransford, 6 
mlttee dissatisfied with the war office I Chicago, 6:40; GUI, 7; Merrlinac, 7:20; Buell 



Charles Olson Is Held 
Up By Three Foot- 
pads. 

After having been brutally assaulted 
by three men who attempted to rob 
him, CTiarles Olson of 980 East First 
street, appeared at police headquarters 

yeserday wiili a wound in his forehead, 
and reported the matter to the police, 
giving a slight description of one of 
the men. 

Olson was going home Saturday even- 
ing about 9 o'clo<k, when he was met 
on Ninth avenue cast by three men. 
One of them struck him over the right 
eye, with a smfUl weapon concealed in 
his hand, felling him to tiie ground. 
Olsen screamed for help, and the three 
men fled. 

Olson staled to the police that he 

recognized one of the men as having 

been in tho Vega saUioii a short time 

'previously, when he cashed a pay check 



AVANT MORE FOR CORN. 
Chicago. June 19.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— Shippers again are offering l>/4 
cents on corn, while vesselmen are hold- 
ing out for 1% cents. If any bufelness was 
done at the former figure, it was kept 
under "cover. 

WOLVIN'S RECORD BEATEN. 
Ashland, June IS.— Special to The 
Herald.)— The steamer E. H. Gary broke 
the cargo record of Lake Superior yes- 
terday, clearing from Ashland for Chicago 
with 10,6*29 gross or 11,904 net tons of 
iron ore. This beats the record of the 
Augustus Wolvin from Duluth to Erie 
last year by 348 tons. 

PASSED DETROIT. 
Detroit, June 19.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— Up: Three Brothers, 10:40 Sun- 
dav night; Clyde. 11:30; Dorothy, 12; 
Raleigh, Tokio, 12:40 Monday morning; 
John Nicol, 4; Parent (cleared). 4:60: 
Pickandfl. 6:30; Sachem, and barges 6:40; 
Curtis and barges. 9:10. Down: „Mont- 
eagle, 9:20 Sunday night; Armour, 9 Mon- 
day morning; Iroquois (steel), 9:40; Lin- 
den, Brazil, 10; Cambria. 10:16; Uranus, 
Spokane, 10:40; Aurania, 11. 

Up vesterday: Colborne, Marina, Bul- 
garia.' Iron Cliff. 10:30; Tower, 11:40; Rust 
and barge. 12; Packer. 12:15: Frank Pea- 
vev 12:40; Klrby. Hartncll, 1; Street and 
barsres J. B. Ketchum, 2; Sickens and 
barges' 2:15; Clarion, 2:30; Centurion. 
Scrantbn. (old), Nellson, Coftinberry and 
barges 3:16; Colgate, &:»); Boston, Ful- 
ton Marcla, 4:20; Sonora, 6; Parent. Fitz- 
gerald. 6:16; Saxona, 6:40; Trevor and 
whaleback, 7:30. Down: London, 11; 
Chlsholm. 11:40: Ireland, 1:15; Alfred Mit- 
chell 1:30; Stelnbrenner, 2; Jas. Hoyt, 3; 
Blelman, McLachlan, 3:30; Cherokee, 
" Chippewa. 4; Beatty. Buffalo, 4:20; Mer- 



while he entered Toben'n meat mtu-ket 
and made a purchase. When he 
emerged from the meat nia.rkei he 
boarded an east bound car, but the mah 
did not follow him. 

He described the man to the police as 
being smooth shaven, and about 85 
years of age. He wore dark clothes 
and a slouch hat. C>lsen is unable to 
give any description of the other two 
men. 

He believes that the wound was made 
in his forehead by a pair of brass 
knuckles. 



New 
easy 
at 2% 



Wheat- 
Corn— 



IJVERPOOL GRAIN. 
Liverpool, Ju*ie 19. — Wheat— Spot, nom- 
inal; futures, easy; July, 6s lO%d; 8ei>- 



John Vacks, Lawrence Peffer, Frank 
LehmauBB, M. Relnhardt, Rose Weiller, 
Thresa Flebiger. Gertrude Toben, Alice 
Burgher, Clara Felbiger, Frances J. 
Keller, Hatty Graasner, Katherlne 
Heldemann, Bertha Schmaus, Cora 
Burgher, Magrdalena Keller, Mrs. Mary 
SabrowBkl, Mathilda Grube, Emma 
Sah-owskt, Anna Tink. Hazel Budden, 
Mary Heldemann, Maria Zettel, Olive 
E. Hertxog, Rosa Leon. 



©26 .... . ^ 

bills; posted rates, $486 and $4.88; com- 
mercial bills, $4.8&. Bar silver, 68<^ic: 
Mexican dollars. 46%c. Government bonds 
steady; railroad bonds Irregular. 

CHICAGO LIVE STOCKS. ^ 

Chicago, June 19.-Cattle-Recelpts 26,- 
000; market lOffflSc lower; good to prime 
steers, $6.40@6J}6; «oor to medium, UG 
6.26; Btockers and fteders, $2.75€4.75; cows 
$2.B0e>4.40: heifers, $5.60®4.60; canners. $1.60 
02.40; bulls, -42.aB«94.00; calves, $3^.60; 
Texas fed steers, $4@6. Hogs— Receipts. 



explanations of the disappearance of 
large sums of money and stores, de- 
manded further Information, and this 
report, after great difficulty, was fur- 
nished. 

A serious feature Is that Lord Kitch- 
ener Is responsible for originating the 
extraordinary system under which the 
same contractor bought stores from 
the army and sold the same stores at 
the same time back again at a fabulous 
profit. This has greatly shaken confi- 
dence In Kitchener's administrative 
capacity and caused misgivings over 
the action of the imperial government 
in acceding to his demand for practi- 
cally autocratic control over all bran- 
ches of the Indian army service, in the 
face of a strenuous resistance from 
generals who have served all their 
lives in the Indian army. 

NORWEGIANS IN NEW YORK 

To Hold Mass Meeting to En- 
dorse Norway's Act. 

New York, June 19.— Invftations have 
been issued by a committee of Nor- 
wegian residents of New York city to 
N|orwegian societies, churches and 



and barges, 7:40; Major, 8:20. 

THE SAULT PASSAGES. 

Sault Ste. Marie, June 19.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Up: Brower, 9:3C Sunday 
night; eraig, 10; Massachusetts. Victory 
and consort. Constitution. 2:30 Monday 
morning; Tarret Cape 1; Holmes^ 2; 
Hines, Wayne. Law. Wells, 3: Heffel- 
flnicer. Argonaut, 4:30: Erlcson and whale- 
back, 6; Prlngle, Sweetheart Unadilla, 
Burton, Jupiter, Ottawa. 6; Flagg War- 
rlner 8. Down: Sanilac, 9:30 Sunday 
nlKht; Spalnlng. 11; Mullen W. S. Mack, 
midnlKht; Linn, 1 Monday morning. Pope, 
"• Currv John Owen. 2:30; Richardson, 
3; Wisconsin, Rockefeller, Magna, 6:30; 
Donacona. 7. 

La.ter— Up: Home. Warren, Exile. 
White and Fryant, Crothwaite Indla^ 11. 
Down: Bangor, Onoko Hart, North Btar 
Yale Athalmsca. Chnstopher, W. 1>. 
Smith. 9:40; Fairbftlm. Bell, Miller. 11 

Up yesterday: Fryer. Grecian, Malta, 



ED. BALL ADVANCED. 

General Manager of Tennes- 
see Company's Mines. 

Edward Ball, who was formerly In 
charge of the Minnesota mine on the 
Vermilion and went to the Alabama 
iron district with Don H. Bacon when 
the latter became president of the Ten- 
nessee Ooal & Iron company, has been 
made general manager of ali of the 
mining interests of that company. It 
is a responsible position and one that 
involves the care of interests of great 
magnitude. The iron ore holdings of 
the company are estimated at 700,000,000 
tons and the coal deposits at 600,000,000 
tons. 

Duluth and St. Louis county friends 
of Mr. Ball will rejoice with him in his 
promotion. 

The woman who never reads store- 
advertising is about as wise as iha 
merchant who never advertises— but 
this is too much like "calling names, ' 
BO we withdraw the comparison, in ue- 
ference to the woman. 



EXTENSION OF TIME LIMIT. 



BIDS WANTED. 
Steam Heating and Plumbing. 

Scaled pronosals will l>e received by the 
Board of Education of Public School Dis- 
trict No. 12, up till two o'clock p. ra., 
June 28th, 1905, for the steam heating, 
mechanical ventilation and plumbing for 
the high school building now in course 
of erection at Ely. Minn. 

Proposals to be made separately, as 
follows: First, heating and ventilation; 
second plumbing. 



»-P,y"^"""/- RVr«nVr.n"'r'or«icA™PRrrR 1 Plans and specifications may be seen at 
Angellne,.Walter_Scrant^on, Co^r8l^ca,_Far26 ^j,V Builders' Exchange. 8t. Paul; Bulld- 



11 -SO- Viking. Samoa, noon; Choctaw Os 
borne Neptune. Maritana, Mars, 1; Mur- 
phy fcorUss, Mather, 2; l!)eed, 2:30; Dev- 
ereaux 8; Matoa, Albright, Wilson, 6; 
Manola. Nasmyth, 7; St, Louis. Buckeye 
State Harrison, Wawatam, 8; Andaste, 9. 
Down: Edenborn, 12:30 p. m.; Slnaloa. 1; 
Sonoma, 2:30; J. E. Davidson 3:30; Sul- 
tana Ward, Northern King. 5:80; Stafford, 
MCWllllams. Fitch, Maltland, 7:30; Flint, 
8; C. W. Elphlcke, Oil barge, 9. 

ON MAIDEN TRIP. 

Detroit, June 19.— (Special to The 

Herald.)— The steamer Lyman Smith has 

left on her maiden trip with Captain 

She will go to Lake Su- 

and there is much 



nrominent men in Greater New York to Ralph Lyons ^ ..^ . 

prominent iiicw ■>-• ■NT.^.>™,««.ior,= ni>rior for iron ore, and there is mucfi 

attend a mass meeting of Norwegians P^^^j^^^y'^egarding her carrying capacity 

in Brooklyn next Saturday evening. It cunosny r « b_ — 



is the intention to adopt a set of reso- 
lutions at the meeting and to forward 
them to President Roosevelt express- 
ing sympathy for the Norwegian move- 
ment, together with a petition that the 
United States be the first of the powers 
to recognize Norway as a sovereign 
state. Resolutions also will be sent 
to the Norwegian wtorthing with con- 
gratulations on their action during the 
recent crisis in Ntorway. 



WHEAT RATE STEADY 
The rate on wheat Is now at a cent and 
a half, for small cargoes. That Is what 
the line boats are getting and this prac- 
tically eirtabllshes the rate for small loads. 
For larg» loads, soimeithlng worth while, 
the rate is a cent and three-eighths. It 
is holding steady at these figures. 

ZENITH GETS BACK. 
The tug Zen4th of the Union line arrived 
today from Milwaukee where she went 
■•veral weeks ago to brine up two scows. 



ers' Exchange, Dulutli, Minn. Office of 
Grant McMahon, School Director Ely, 
Minn, and the office of Frank L. Young 
& Co.', Architects, Duluth, Minn. 

A certified check for 6 per cent of the 
amount of the bid must accompany each 
bid, which will be returned to the bid- 
ders when the contract is awarded or bldiT 
rejected. 

The envelope enclosing bid will be 
marked, "Bids for heating or plumbing 
at the case may be and addressed to B. 
E Torinus, Wlnton, Minn. 

The School Board reserves the right to 
reject any or all bids. 

'' B. E. TORINUS, 

Ckrk. 



COPPER 



RANGE CONSOLIDATED 
COMPANY. 
DIVIDEND NO. 2. 
At a meeting of the Board of Dlrectoni 
held June 6th, 1906, a quarterly dividend 
of one dollar per share was declared pay- 
able on Saturday. Julv Ist. 1906, to Stock- 
holders of record at the close of business 
en June 10th, 1906. The transfer books 
will be closed from June 12th to June sOtn, 
lfl06 both dates InrJuslve. _ 

JWD, Dom ««p.jj^^gjtic BTANWOOD, 

Treasurw. • 
Biwton, Mass., June 6th. 1906. 




(- 




THE DULUTH EVENING HmtALD: MONPAY, JUNE St, MW. 

• •••■■ i^ : •.•-.-J , ' :- ' 



ADDITIONAL WANTSWAM 

rU||)S 



One Cent a Word Each Insertion — ^No 
Advertisement for Less Tlian 15c. 

SITUATIONS WANTED— 
FEMALE. 

WANTED- A POSITION. BY AN EX- 
iterienced young lady stenographer. Can 
turnUh references. Address X 14. Herald. 

EXPERIENCED YOUNQ LADY 

wishes position as bookkeeper or office 
assistant; referencei*. V 3, J4«rii'd. 



GIRL. 13 YEARS. WANTS PLACE AS 
companion to child, or help with lifiht 
houiiework. O 7(5, Herald. 

YOUNG LADY WISHES POSITION AS 

nurse girl or companion to elderly lady; 
good seamstress. O 77. Herald. 



ELDERLY WOMAN WISHES PLACB 

to cook and keep hou.se for elderly couple 
or for family of about three. Address 

C. C, Herald. 

t . ' 

YOTTNG LADY WISHES POSITION AS 
cashier or any kind of office work; ex- 
perienced. A 87, Herald. 



One Cent a Word Each Insertion — Jfo 
Advertisement for lieas Than 15c. 

SITUATIONS WANTED— MALE. 

POSITION WANTED-TRU8TWORTHT 
man .single, good haliits. having some 
knowledge of bookkeeping, shorthand 
and typewriting, desires a position 
where there may be an opportunity 
for advancement. Will work in any 
capacity. Remington or Oliver machine; 
references. Address D. F. Foley, Box 
(S. Hubbell, Mich. 

CIRCULAR SAW FILER WISHES 
po.sitlon; fifteen years' experience. Can 
furnish t>est of references; also ex- 
••••rienced In planing mfll work. Ad- 
dress 611 Fifty-sixth avenue west. 



YOirNG LADY. BUSINESS CK)LLEGE 
graduate, wants position as stenogra- 
pher and as-sLstant bookkeeper; wages 
no object. X 100, Herald. 



WANTED— BY YOUNG LADY. P03I- 
Lion In doctor's office as assistant, or 
cashier and office a.-«si.'<tant; has knowl- 
»"dgtj of bookkeeping. .A Si, Herald. 



GOOD PLACE FOR MEALS. 

THE BUE BELL RESTAURANT. 527 
We.st Superior streft. where you gel ih<i 
b-?st meals In the city for 15 cent.s. 



YOUNG MAN WANTS POSITION AS 
a.sslstant t>ookkeeper or clerk in store. 
Can furnish references. Address O 94, 
Herald. 



ENGINEER. HOLDING CHIEF CERTI- 
flcate. desires position; eighteen years" 
experience; competent to erect and 
operate any kind of steam plant. Ad- 
dress B. C. Herald office. 



One Cent a Word Each Insertion — ^No 
Adrertifleaneut for heas Than 15c 

RHEUMATISM CURE. 

"RHEUMO" POSITIVELY CURBS 
rheumati.-im. For sale by Max Wirth. 
18 West Superior street. 



MERCHANT TAILOR. 

SUITS PRESSED. 50c: PANTS. 15<^ J. 
Orr'ckov.%ky. 10 F»>urth avenue west. 



EXPERT OPTICIAN. 

C. C. Staacke, 306-3O> New Jersey building. 
Byes tasted free. 



MISS F. G. ABRAMSON, 413 BURROWS 
Wdg. Eyes exainkied and tested free. 



FLORIST. 

EVERYTHING in plants, cut flowers, ar- 
tistic de.Hiens. Sefkitijt. 110 W. Sup. St. 



OLD CLOTHES BOUGHT. 

I BUY all kinds of old clothing; highest 
prices. G. Shapiro. 721 West Superior 
street. Zenith 15*.i-X. 



MINES AND MINING. 

NORTHWESTERN ENGINEERING CO.. 
Lyceum building. 



ANGORA GOATS. 
Fur sale - angora kids and 

goats, large stock to select from. Guar- 
anty Farm Land Co.. 416 Lyceum. 



HIGHE3ST PRICES PAID. DROP POST- 
al card tn 21 Fiflh avenue north. 



PAINTING, PAPERHANGING. 

P'INE WORK GUARANTBKD. F. B. 
Newman, 609 West Third street. Bn4»> 
■phones. 




County Cvmaiissioncrs 

Favor Roads For Actual 

Setjlcijs. 

Will Not Open New Roads 
For Land Specu- 
lators. 



BEST 15c MEALS. 

IN TOWN. COME AND TRY THEM. 
Orwgon restaurant, 515 W. Sup. street. 



FURNITURE MOVING. 

PIANOS A SPHCIALTY. NEW PHONE 
1222. or Duhuh Music Co. W. Flett. 



MILLINtiRY. 

SELLING OCT-FIXTURI'rS FOR SALE 
Miss Swens<jin, 106 Wast Superior street. 

mTsS FITZPATRICK. StYi B. 4. Old phone 

M. A. COX. 331) EAStToURTH 3TRKi<:T 



elaborate 
e™ 

NiDCty-One Cbildrcn Take 

Communion at St. 

James' Church. 




'<Elftstic''Bookctse 






STENOGRAPHY. 

GRACE BARNETT, 307 FIRST NATION- 
al Bank Iiuiliiing. 



CANCERS AND TUMORS. 

All stomach and blood diseases cured by 
Horba'iueen remedies. Dr. Finsen's Ray. 
Ilerbaq'jeen Mfg. Co.. 14 West Sup. St. 



ASHES AND GARBAGE. 

BY I>OAD OR MONTH. 48 both 'phones. 



CONSULTING ENGINEERS. 

NORTHWESTERN ENGINEERING 

company, mechanical, electrical, min- 
ing and civil enginf^-^rs and 3Ui>erinten- 
dents. Lyceum building. 



GENERAL INSURANCE 

Establisliel 1169 

Manley- McLennan Agency 

Torrey Bldg. First Floor 
DULUTH 

Telepbone Botb Lines I6S 

CHICAGO OFFICE 159 L« Salle SL 

To* want the best- we furnish It. 



FOR RENT. 

KENNEDY FLATS. 

Corner 23rd Ave. West and Mich- 
igan street — per month $8 to $12. 
New, fresh, convenient three and 
four-room flats. Convenient to 
street car barn, sawmills and rail- 
road yards. 

Mendenhall & Hoopes 

20s First National Bank Building. 



r 



"^ 



WOULD YOU BE SAT- 
ISFIED TO WORK FOR 
A SMALL INCOME 

ALL THE TIME? Then 
why do you let your sav- 
ini^rs work for even less 
than you would. They'll 
grow so much fast if put 
in a good piece of proper- 
ty. If you wish assistance 
in getting a hold the right 
kind. See us. 



i C. H. Graves & Co., 

Vi. EstabHshed 1889. 

REAL ESTATE, MORTGAGE LOANS 
AKO r>R£ INSURANCE, 

Firs! Fioor, Torrey Building. 



CKats. P. Cratltf A Co 
SI 000 



A nice six-room house, ingood 

Flf 



6 A> WANTED 6 a) 



Money on Hand For Keai Estate Loan*. 

NO DELAY. NO ANNOYANCE. 
THE BEST CONTRACT. 



repair, water, sewer, on Fifty- ' 
eishlh avenue west, near CENTRAL. 
; PART OF WEST DULUTPI. 1 

$1 I d% A seven-room house, stone I 
I I OU foundation, hardwood dining • 
; room iT.d kitchen on SOKTH TWENTY- «F M. PRINDLrG dL CO 
I THIRD AVENUE EAST, near »ake. ▼▼ • *^* '^^^••^*^*^*' *** ^'^ 
I EASY TERMS. l-on^aa,. Buiij.nu 

~ " Six-room house, a paying In-' ■ 

AKESl "" 



"I believe that the county road 
funds should he spent largely in those 
parts of the county that are settling up 
instead of districts where there are 
practically no settlers and where land 
speculators are attempting to get roads 
put through in order to get rid of 
their property." declared one of the 
members of the board of county com- 
misloners the other day. In referring 
to various petitions that have been 

presented for new roads. 

This expres-ses the sentiment of the 
whole board as at pre.sent comprised, 
and the commisioners are watching 
closely ihe petitions that are being 
presented, with a view of weeding out 
those in which an examination of the 
route shows the claim for a road to be 
based more on the desires of land 
speculators than the needs of actual 
settlers. 

That the county road fund is not 
large enough to meet all the needs of 
the new agricultural districts that are 
being opened up or to make all the re- 
pairs that are demanded on old roads 
already established into older settled 
communities. i.s generally recognized 
and the road problem is receiving 
more attention every year as the 
northern part of the state is filling up 
with settlers. 

It is claimed that ^In earlier days 
the commissioners were sometimes 
rather too liberal in the matter of new 
roads, and that roads were ordered 
here and there when tiie fund had not 
enough money to wai-rant the work 
being started. It 'is said that the rec- 
ords of the proceedings of the former 
county boards wifl shdw where roads, 
which have never been constructed, 
were ordered. It .happened that these 
were ordered in a coi^itry that is not 
yet, perhaps, settled up to any extent, 
consequently the , demand was never 
pushed very hard.. 

In recent years there has not been a 
meeting of the county; board where 
there have not beeii several road peti- 
tions presented. As a rule these have 
had great merit as shown by the action 
of the commissiorrers in granting the 
requests where possible to provide the 
fuiids. Occasionally a disagreement be- 
tween the settlers themselves aa to the 
best route or the discovery by the 
county board road committee 



Services and Decorations 
Are Botli Extraordi- 
narily Fine, 



Ninety-one children received first 
communion yesterday at St. James 
Catholic church. Fifty-two of them 
w^ere girls and thirty-nine were boys. 
The services and music were elaborate, 
and Misses Alice and Bridget Martin 
and Misa C61la Vaughn are to be con- 
gratulated on the excellent training 
they gave the children for the event. 
Everything was as orderly as could be 
imagined. The communicants received 

at the morning service the scapular of 
the Blessed Virgin Mary. 

The decorations of the church were 
nothing short of magniiftcent. The 
altar in particular, and in fact the en- 
tire church, was a mass of palms, cut 
flowers, home grown plants and other 
decorations. The aisle ends of the 
seats were also beautifully ornamented 
and the chancel of the church was 
decorated with white and yellows rib- 
bons. 

The singing of the children was ex- 
traordinarily good, and M. J. PlMa- 
trauR's offertory solo was given In 
excellent voice and was very pleasing. 
Miss Marie Tims was organist, except 
when the children sang, at which time 
Miss Eva Baker presided at the organ. 
Little Miss Barbara Pecault played the 
violin. 

In the evening Father Kelly 
preached on "The Scapular of the 
Blessed Virgin Mary." The music In 
the evening was of a high class also. 
The attendance at both services packed 
the house and even the aisles were full. 




.With a sectional bookcase your shelves are 
never too empty or too over-cro-wded. Extra sec- 
tions can be had at any time. tJ-'r •«?rj 

Boy the Famoos Globe^Weroicke 

and you have the best case. Doors cannot bind, 
dust-proof and noiseless. Can be made to fit any 
space in your room. 

.We have them in golden oak, weathered oak and 
genuine ^r imitation mahogany. ^^^, 

I nCC^ q^ZiZd and up. 

I^urniuire V^a* 




Heavy Transfers. 



SlDUU invt>stment 
EASY TERMS. 

S3S00 



at 



[DE. 



A -seven-room house with airXfJC DADCC CVC 

)nvenlenco3. hardwwd floor.s. I Irir' rliir,.^ ril: 
VI V .•-'<r«»llfnt propertv I-PPER SIDE A AAl.^ A VfX M^ <J A^ M. M^ 
KEi 



THIKI) STREET 
AVENUE EAST 



rty. TPPER SIDE 
EAR TWENTIETH 



CHsts. P. Cra^I^ ^ Co., 

223 West Superior Mreet. 



RAILROAD TIME TABLES 



NORTHWESTERN LINE. 



•Daily. tEii. Sunday ] Duiufh 
St. Faul. Minneai)ol<a.Jt3i2S P>nt 
" *8:46 9-ni 



Leave 
Pulnth 
[ *8:40a.m , . 

•4:OOfm— -Twilight Limited.... 

•5:30 p.m ..Chicajfc, Milwaukee.. 

•5:iOp.ni Appleton 

*5:30p.m .Oshkcsh. roud du Lac. 

»S;30 p. m FAay MAIL...... 

Pullman Sleepers. Fre* Cnair Cars. Dining Car 



IS ON AMERICA 



United States Prelates 

Summoned to Vatican 

For Consultation. 



The transfers of last week show 
some heavy buyingr in West Duluth 
property. Louis Loeb, Thomas Lowry 
and others made some large purchases 
of land and it is rumored that other 
heavy purchases are still to follow. 
West Duluthlans are curious to know 
what this means. They believe it means 
^'^ "'^;an era of prosperity for West Duluth 



•ll:iOa.m 
*I!:IOa.a 
*Il:Io «.m 
•II:IOa.m 




WHY 

PAY 

RENT? 



$2000 



When we can swU you a home with 
^.-wer. water and hath on Fourth 
^rr-et about two blocks from J_ ourt 
Houie for |6UiJ cash (4-l<J) 
nr\<-^ 

And again a little »>elter one al>.>ut 
same I'K-ation for Sixme C9 Qllll 

terms (4-11), price «£wVW 

Should y'>u prefer to build your .wn 
house We will sell you a lot #Cni1 
m Fourth -street (2-l3-4> #UUW 

Th*» al»«>s-e are bargains, beyond any 

question. 



NORTHERN PACIFIC RAILWAY 



Leave I 

* 4:00 p.ni! Ashland and East 

t 8:00 a. m' -Ashland and East 

* 7:30 p.m Minn, aiid Dakota E.xpress 

* 8:30 a-mi ...North Coast Limited.. 



Leave 
t 9:00 a.m 
♦ 1:55 pni 
*II:I0pJB 



Duluth Short Line. 

ST. PAUL 
.. HIBHEAPOUS . 



New York, June 19. — A Rome cable to 
the World says: There is much specu- 
lation in ecclesiastical circles here ow- 
ing to the fact that more than a dozen 
members of the American hierarchy are 
now In Rome. Among: them are th-.- 
archbishops of Philadelphia. Dubuquo 
and Vancouver, and the bishops of 

t 7:10 p.m i Concordia. Sioux City, I>wa; Omahi, 
• 7:S3a.in ' 



-Arrivj 
*Ii:I5a.ni 



* 6:35 p.m 

Arriva 

* 6:30 a.m 
+ 2:10 p.m 

* 7:00 pm 



•Daily. tDailr F.xcept Sunday. 

t'nion f>-liot ind \\i West Superior Stree? 



THE GREAT NORTHERN. 



S42S 



Leave 
t 4:20 a.m ) gi. PAUL ATO 
•llilSpiS \ -JlIMinSAPOLIS .... 

* 9:30 a.m / Croolcston, Grand Forks, 

* 8:15 p.m i Montana and Coast, 

' .^ ? St. Cloud. Wilmar and ) . -.-- .- 
t t;20a. m^ ^ gty V 9:25 ».■ 

' •Daily. tDaliv Kxc«pt Stinday 

Twin r';.. .-riKrk Msr^T it o^.-n .''>4>.-.» •»pl^:i^l-^ Ha<«l 



Arrive 

[t PilSp.m 

' * 2i00 p.m 

6:lo a.m 

* 6:30 p.m 

'* 7:10 a.m 



CHEAP BUILDING LOTS! 

F..r 5<)-fW 1 r. n\ upper siJ.- of 
Third <«treet in good location, 
t ■ M If, 'lies walk from po.-»tofrice. ."00-2- 
A i A A For a-i-foot lot below Sixth street 
541111 ;ind only three blocks from new 
cT,^- Viu-s., site- Just think of it! 20»-5. 
M J cn F^*r 5>>-f'M>t oornor lot, just tlirfe 
940U 5>l0' kj» from new court hou.se 
J,;,.. Will .-iell for many times this amount 
^i>oii :;<*>-:{. . . , ... ^ 

mfltifk Cu.^h for time u«>-root lot In >\ est 
vOUU end. Built up all around It. I^ots , ■,■..%% 
in^same bl.»ck. worth $8iW. Must be sold ^'-^ 
soon. Lli-'K. I 

M'-* loan inon*»y. write in.Hurance, and have 
bouse-s for sale in .\\\ part^ of the city. 
Acre property cheap 



Duluth, South Shors & Atltiitlo Ry. 

clt) rickel Office. 4>} Spalding ; I otcl SlocK. B«l! 'PtuMaM 
All tT«liu arrirf add de^xt from Uaioa Depot. 



•6t20p.m. Lv.HortbCoaatry Mall.Ar. *s:55a.a 

AH fcl-isi Eitt. 

t7:45a.m. L» LOCAL Ar. tKiOp.ai 

Mar^iMtta and Copper Counrrjr- 



'Daily. tExccpt Sunday. 



Duluth & Iron Range RR 



A.M P.M. 

7:30 3:15 

11:25 7:0S 

11.30 7:10 

7:45 

P.M 



STATIONS 

Lv Dui-Jth Ar 

Ar Virginia Lv 

.Ar Evel»tb Lv 

Ar Ely Lv 

.Daily, eicept Sundays. 



EATOS^ S. WHARTON, 

I.-jnsdale B^illding, Both i)l)on>-a. 



DULUTH, MISSABE ft NORTMEBN RY 



rOR SAI^S 11^ ACR.BS 

r:,ir.i. . Utid near city on Ilernmntown 



P. M. A. M.i STATIONS 

3:50 r:40!Lv..Dulufh..Ar 
4:05 r:55'Lv.57thA».W.Lv 
4:20 8:l5Lv.. Prochjr.Lv 
6:15 10:12!Ar.Ir'n J'nct'nLv 
10:40 A-^ M't'n.Iron.Lv 



• AAfI Two lots. 25x140 each, on East | 7;|o 10:37 Ar. Virginia .Lv 

• aUU Sixth street- . . ^,__ iiU 10:29 Ar Eveleth Lv 



Sixth street. 
v99Cn l""lfty-foot lot. near Twentieth 
94 4911 avenue east, all Improvements 

l>ail 

cOCllA Two seven-rooTTi ' — -o:«es and 

wOOUU one twelve-room ilat building, 

nil Miiv.iiionces. corner lot 5«jxl40. iiast 

St-.oi. i >ireet. Kas'- terms. 

Cifinn ^f^>'"''''°t lot Kast Superior 

A. H.W. ECKSTEIN 

4<il Kxch in^e Uuildin^. 

Zenith "phone. 338. 

Fire Insurance— Real Estate and Loans. 



6a3 10:29|Ar.. Eveleth. Lv 

_ 10:561 Ar.. Sparta.. Lv 

ll:20lAr..Biwabik.Lv 

6:56 10*.56|Ar..Hibbing.Lv 



Wheeling and Belleville. They have all 

been received In private audience by the 

pope, some of th<?m more than once, and 
are daily visitors to the offices of the 
propagandia and to the palaces of the 
cardinal members of that congregratlon. 
It is surmised that some of these Am- 
erican prelates have come here In order 
to pay their customary visit "ad lim- 
Ina," but as the canon law of the 
church does not oblige them to come to 
Rome lov this purpose oftener than onjo 
in tive years, and several of the same 
prelates have paid a visit to the Vati- 
can since the election of Plus X.. It 13 
the general opinion that thj pope has 
summoned some of them to Rome to 
answer to complaints and to receive of- 
ficial suggestions regarding the con- 
duct of their dioceses. 

It is known that with the exceptlen of 
the archbishop of Philadelphia, who is 
especially relieved by the pope from 
complying with the usual requirements 
of the curia, all have filed with the con- 
gregation of the propaganda their offl- 
cial reports as to existing conditions in 
their dioceses. As usual, these reports 
will be examined by a special commis- 
sion apixJinted by the congregation, 
which will pass upon them and submit 
Us findings to the pope. 
Every one of the bishops Is oblige! 

to remain in this city or very near it 

"TT imluntil the pope has passed his final 
I3i00 TtaS Judgment on their work, and each- will 
8:10 i'JO i then be summoned to a farewell audi- 
ence to hear the Vatican's opinion per- 
sonally from the pope himself. 

It is a common saying now in Rome 
that is it easier for an American Prot- 
estant or even a minister of a dissent- 
ing church to obtain the privilege of a 
private audience from the pope than it 
Is for European Catholics or even 



new highway would not benefit any- 
body particularly but some people re- 
flldin in town who desire to sell their 
wild land.*!, causes the commissioners to 
turi\ down a petition. 

.Should the amount of funds raised by 
the township for road purposes cut any 
figure with the l>oard..when it comes to 
making an appropriation out of the 
county funds for the district comprls- 
Ingthe township? This Ls a question 
that Is looked at from different points 
of view by some of the commissioners 
and usually bobs up when the annual 
road appropriations are made for the 
road districts. 

Some of the towns, notably In the 
range district, derive a large fund for 
rfjad purposes from taxes while in the 
other rural districts of the county, dis- 
tricts which may. perhaps, be settling 
up much faster than the range dis- 
tricts, the township resources for roads 
are limited. 

The taxpayers living in the range 
district, even though the latter may 
receive a large township road fund, 
claim they are taxpayers in the county 
and are entitled to reoeive their pro- 
portion of the county road apportion- 
ment, regardless of th«3 township road 
funds available. 

The more thickly settled communities 
outside the range districts which de- 
rive so large a revenue from the mliie^, 
hold that their claims for county road 
funds are stronger for the reason that 
thay are developing ihe agricultural 
possibilities of the county establishing 
farms and buUdlngT up communities and 
have practically ngi source of revenue 
for a road fund. 



I and that these buyers have an inside 
tip as to what is going to happen. 



homes to protect other property. Less 
than a thousand barrels of oil could be 
pumped from tiie tank before it became 
too hot to handle and the loss is figured 
at nearly $2«0,(X)0. 

NO SECRET ABOUT IT. 
It is no secret that for Cuts, Bums. 
Ulcers. Fever Sores, Sore Eyes, Bolls, 
etc.. nothing is so efifective as Buck- 
len's Arnica Salve. "It didn't take 
long to cure a bad sore I had. and it is 
all O. K. for sore eyes." writes D. L. 
, Gregory of Hope. Texas. 25c at aJl 
diug stores. 

HAPPENINGS 
INDAKOTAS 



WEST DULUTH BRIEFS. 

The brick masons who were brought 
here fr<om Chicago to reline the blast 
furnace with brick, have finished their 
work and will leave for home today. 

Mrs. Al. Flasher and Miss Nettle 
Juveland returned today from Zum- 
brota, where they attended the funeral 
of their brother, Hans Juveland, for- 
merly of West Duluth. 

Mrs. G. J. Mallory and daughters, 
Gertrude and Charlotte, left yesterday 
for an extended visit in Toronto, Ot- 
tawa, the Sault, Coburg, and Perth, 
Ont. 

Matt Doyle and bride have returned 
from their honeymoon trip to Chicago, 
Milwaukee and other points. They 
will leave today for their home at Eve 
leth. 

Hot water bottles and syringes, 48 
cent.s, at Spencer's Drug store. 

The family of Ge<-)rge C. O'Brien of 
Fifty-fir.st avenue west and Ramsey 



composite cutter Britonmart. designed 
on the Clyde. For this contest the 
course was twenty-five miles around 
the Varne buoy, .south of the Goodwia 
lightship and return to Dover. 



If a merchant falls to make It worth' 
your while to read his advertisement 
he wastes his space. Space costs 
money; and very little of it is wasted. 
Therefore— It is usually "worth your 
while" to read any store-adverttse- 
nient. 

* ._ --' -J 



DOINGS IN 






Pierre Young Man Deter- 
mined to End His 
Existence. 

SOUTH DAKOTA. 
Pierre— Jamo8 Joh«s of this city last 
night took a quantity of oil of sabina 
with suicidal Intent. Ho first attempted 
to secure styraWnlne and then to lx>rrow 
a revolver, bu-t failed. He Is yet allvy. 
but Is not expected to recover. His sis- 
ter aome year* a^o conmnitted suicide by 
hanging." ■ : 



'^^r 



V^ 



MICHIGAN 



Tidal Waves at the Soo 

Present a Peculiar 

Problem. 

Sault 8te. Marie— Many strange things 
have happened around the locks at ths 
Boo, but last week the men there eni- 
ployed were given the moat difficult 
problem of their experience. The water 
during the day rose and fell from two to 
three feet. At times It would XMb so 
high as to flow over the gates, ' and 
then it would recede till It went down 



Deadwood— As a sA»iU©l fo the recent below the regular water mark. ^lis 
Farnham murder caso. two wltnoMses are game thing has happened once o^ t^lcs 
UK^.der axrest f^ ^perjury with a good, j^ ^ great «- 

Nick Si^nl^ a^n iTaJian^from Central 1 tent. 'Alexander G. Burns of the weather 
Ciiy\ and Waiter Young, a, colored porter j bureau, when asked regarding the 'natter, 
of this place ~" 



They tKrth testified that said the usmospherlc pres.sure at the 



Mi-3 • Farnham and "Richard Oalvln. who 
~ were unduly in- 



Street, who have been quarantined with I 'l[^^^^h»<^ ,^^^^*'"^'jj*g*^'^ill t>e tried to 
smallpox for a long time, are able to 
be out, the quarantine having been 
lifted. 

Lauermann si||^ shoes. 

Ru.ssell Cox, the boy who was hurt 



by being struck by a street car about pgar this city In 



endeavor to establLsh tho good charac- 
ter of Mrs. Far«ham. 

Is Thomas F. Carroll, now held In the 
Lawrence county Jaii. Charles I^n^ox 
or Alfred Carroll, the murderer of Bd 
Thurlow on the Centennial prairie. 



s:00 )'.)0 

7:30 3:00 

A.M. P.M 



A.M. 

10:30 

10:15 

10:00 

8H>1 



1:13 

12:20 

6:55 12:50 
7:42 12:57 
— - 12^4 
.... 12:12 
7:15 12:27 



S2000 



Will buy a new Iiouse at Proc- 
tor Knott. Has nine rooms, 
hardwood flxora throughout and Is ar- 
ranged f''>r two families. Now rented 
for CO poT month. Size of lot WxlSi feet. 

WHITNEY WALL 

REAL ESTATK AND INSURANCE. 
Palladlo Building. 



P. M. 

3:40 

3:25 ' priests and bishops who do not have to 

3:10 I cross the Atlantic to come to Rome. 

This goes to show that ju.st now 
Pius X. is bent on obtaining all possible 
Information regarding the church in 
America by holding prolonged inter- 
views with all the prominent visitors 
from the United States who happen to 
come to Romf\ One Instance of this was 
given last week when Bourke Cockran 
of New York obtained a private audi- 
ence with the head of the church. Pius 
X- entertained his visitor for nearly an 
hour In his private apartments, and it 
is said that having learned of Mr. 
Cockran's intention to visit the Philip- 
pine Islands, he discussed with him the 
whole situation regarding the church 
In the archipelago- It is known that 
Mr. Cockran la to use all his Influenco 
and knowledge of the law to bring 
about an early settlement of the ques- 
In reading the ads. today don't both- 1 tion of church Properties In the Islands, 
er about any store whose ad. does not I He has expressed himself rather /ore- 



Daily except Sunday. 

Morning train from Duluth makes dirsct coo- 
nection at Kainy Junction with D. V. & R. L. Ry. 
for Ash.iwa and points north of VMrjjnia- 



HOTEL LENOX 

Most thoroughly equipped in the North- 
west. Sanitation perfect. European. $1.00 
and up. American, $2.0*; and up- 



appear — for such store didn't bother 
about you. When any store has any- 
thing to sell to you it will tell you 
about It In an advertisement. 



SERIOUS OPERATION 

Performed on Mrs. D. D. Mc- 
EachincrfHlbbins:. 

Hlbbing. Minn.. June 19.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Mrs. ;©- D. McE^achin. wife 
of the manager of the Itasoa Mercantile 
company, had a serious, attack of stran- 
gulated hernia yestarday. Dr. Stewart of 
Duluth was broug;|ht to the city on a 
special train and ati ojieratlon was hur- 
riedly performed at the McEachin home. 
Mrs. McEachin Is very low from the re- 
sults and her recovery is doubtful. 

Aerials Win. 

The Aerial juniors defeated the Cow- 
boys yesterday by the score of 16 to 12 
on the Boulevard grounds. The line-up: 

Aeriala— Cowboys. . .. ^ - 

Ed Danlelson e John Johnson {hours and nine minutes to go twice 

A Anderson p^...Olga,t Soderland around the bay course, which measures 

John Ol.son.-- 1 b-. .Oeorge Wallen gyg g^^j one-half miles- 

Bennle Anderson. -2 b. -Arthur Anderson' 

K. Johnson s. s Paul Pearllne 

W. John--<on 



a week ago, is hio-me from the hospital 
and Is well on the way to recovery. 

A man named Tisch received a bad 
rip on his left thumb while working 
this morning at the Red Cliff Lumber 
company's mill- 
Martin WadtVt of Fifty-sixth avenue 
west had his right hand blood poisoned 
fi^O'm a cut received while at work In 
the woods. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bidders of Lin- 
coln, Neb., who have been visiting 
friends in West Duluth, will leave on 
Wednesday for Portland, Or. Mrs. 
Sldders was formerly Mrs. Lizzie Mur- 
ray of West Duluth. 

YACHT RACES. 

Mahon and Earnshaw Win- 
ners In Saturday Contests. 

Owing to the light wind of Saturday 
the Duluth Yacht club races in the af- 
ternoon were not as exciting as they 
otherwise might have been. North 
Wind, sailed by Henry Mahon. finished 
first in the Class A race. In which the 



18921 



There are 



other end of the lake was greater; caus- 
Ing the water to rise. Then It changed 
about and the result was Just the op- 
I>o3lte. In other words the atmospherlo 
pressure kept changing, causing the 
water to rise and fall. This circum- 
stance Is considered by marine men A 
positive sign of a heavy thunderstorm. 



many who believe that he la the mur- 
derer of the young cattleman- He ad- 
mits that he was In Butte. 
ia03, at the time that Lennox 
jail, and he al.so admits that he is - , , 
iousin of Alfred Carroll and that he isj tr^l" 
familiar with the stabbing affair thir- 
teen years ago. Ho steadfastly asserts 
that he can establish an allU. 



Cr.vstal Falls— A number of bicyclists 

at Crystal Falls have purchased attach- 

„ f j„ , ments for their wheels by the use ot 

vS,-Jsi ' which they are able to ride on the rall- 



road tracks. They have boycotted ths 



Sioux Fall»-.^in P- Plunkett and Ed- 
ward Lynch, doing bualness at RfP'd 
City twider the firm name of Plunkett & 
Lynch, have filed a p'^ltlon in voluntary 
bankruptcy In the United States court in 
this city, both as Individuals and as co- 

^ similar petition has l>een f^led by 
R^elia O. Hunt, a milliner of I^erre. 
Sh^ plact^ her liabilities at $1.29^-05 and 
9j4S6ts stt S890. 

Frank C Wood, a salesman of Brook- 
ings, also files in voluntary bankruptcy. 
His llabllltlea amount to Jl,541 and aa- 
"eto to $346. Carl Dlttman, a merchant 
^ Mount Vernon, schedules his liabili- 
ties at $3,004.97 and asseta at $4,400. 

Any doubt that it was the Intention of 

Mrs William Rhinelander Stewart of 

New York to become a member of the 

divorce colony In Sioux Falls has been 

removed by the i>urchase by her of a 

cottage which she will occupy while 

establishing a bonafide residence. "The 

property is the handsome cottage of Mrs. 

™ ,, &iora^ Bleelow Dodge, another distin- 

twenty-elght footers took part. Frolic, ^iiJ^g,! New Yorker Before occupying 

H. A- Earnshaw, won in f^ 3^6 will have several alterations made. 

Including the addition of two large rooms 



and a j>rotest 
panics is not unlikely. 



from the coin- 



sailed by H. A- 
the Class B contest 
It took the North Wind Just thre^ 



8 b... George Svmczak 
Adam I^dzlnskl.-.r. f.-. Ernest Llndgren 
William Peterson. c. f.-. -Alfred Llndgren 

Joe Richambeau.--!. t Willie Vexal 

Umpire, Norman Jensen. 



ibly about the schism of Agllpay and 
the efforts made by his followers to 
hold as their own the church property 
of many parishes. 



300,000 Blooming 
Plants lor Window 
Boxes and Lawns. 

Hardy Roses, Hardy Bulbs and 
large Pansies- Try our made-up 
wreaths and cemetery vases. Finest 
article ever put en the market. 
Leave your ordfri feafly and you 
will not be disappomted. 

Eische^ Bros., 

FLOjRlsi^. 

Both ^otica. 

116 West Superior Sitreet, Duluth. 

14 IS Tower Aveui Sufierior. 

Greenhouses al^ iMjQoirton Place. 

Prompt attentMm given all maU 



Pea-ther. sail 
ed by ' Dr. Lynam. was second, and 
Scud, called by Roth, wais third. Ban- 
Ishee' and Whirlwind did not finish 
within the time Umit, Spray, sailed by 
Fred Smith, was second In the Class 
B race. 'Hie smaller boats have a, 
triangular course of their own, and Sat- 
urday they sailed twice around it. It 
Is not so long as the other course. 

The lunch room in the new club 
house is meeting with great favor. It 
was well patronized on Saturday, the 
opening day. and a very good meal was 
set before the hungry yachtsmen. 



THOUSANDS OF BARRELS 
OF NAPHTHA ARE BURNED. 

Lima, Ohio, June 19.— A 8S.00O barrel 
tank containing 33.600 barrels of naphtha, 
valued at $5 a barrel, was struck by 
lightning today and the fire whistle of 
the Standard Oil company's refinery 
brought a thousand men from their 



FOR TONIGHT 

Order sm« of Miirrar 
Bros.' Non-Excelled Ice 
eroiin— Try H. 



Mrs Stewart brought thirty-five trunks 
with her. This is perhaps the greatest 
number ever brought here by a "colonlst. 

Al-^ester— A business man was induced 
to cash after banking hours, a $1W check 
for a traveling man from Chicago- The 
check ♦^urned out to be bogus and the 
sheriff is trying to locate the traveling 
man under the stimulus of a r* reward 
offered by the victim.^. 

NORTH DAKOTA. 

Fargo— "The drawback allowed by the 
United States treasury department on 
Canadian wheat has not been the bene- 
fit to the fauriners of that region that had 
been expected," was the statement made 
by F O- Fowler, manager of the Qratn 
and Produce Exchange at Winnipeg- Mr. 
Fowler Is here as a witness In a smug- 
gling case. "The Canadians," he said, 
•expected a gre.atly Increased trade with 
the United States aa a result of Secre- 
tary Shaw's order, and have been disap- 
pointed in results- Tlio shipments were 
much smaller than estimated-" 

The resignation of I. B. Penniman. 
director of music at Fargo college, has 
been accepted, and he will move to Omaha 
to accept a similar position in the First 
Congregational church 

Lldgerwood— Benedict M. Wohlwend. a 
well-to-do farmer. Is dead. 

The house occupied by Charles Merrill 
was struck by lightning and the Iron roof 
of the city lockup was blown off in a 
recent storm. 

AMERICAN BUILT BOAT WINS. 

Dover, EJng., .Tune 19.— The Herreshof 
designed American built composite cut- 
ter Sonya. belon«rlnff t© Mrs, 'Turner- 
Farley of Southampton defeated the 



Gladstone— a V- White of Gladstone to 
the possessor of an almanac for the year 
1781. The only advertising In It Is that 
of Quaker meeting near Philadelphia. It 
contains some fairly funny stories, and 
a table of money for reckoning the ex- 
change value of New York currency, 
Spanish dollars, guineas and pounds ster- 
ling, all fractional- This Is enough to 
make an ordinary man's head swim. A 
few years ago a shilling was 12% cents 
on the York «lde of the Hudson, and 
16 2-3 In Penn.'iylvanla and It behixjved a 
traveler to bethink himself when barter- 
ing. 

Menominee — A special election will be 
held at Menominee on the 30th to give ths 
people an opportunity to vote on the 
que.stion of the purchase of the K. C 
company's property, to be used as mill 
sites for concerns locating at Menominee. 
It Is proposed to Issue bonds to the 
amount of $30,000. Ostensibly the land 
is to be purchased for use as a publlo 
park. 

Grand Marals— L. G. Klrby, formerly 
an Instructor In the Grand Maraia schools, 
has taken up his residence In the Phil- 
ippine l.slands- He has signed a three- 
year contract to teach school in Uncle 
Sam's Far Caatern possession. 



TO MUCH MEDICINE. 

THE excessive and indiscriminata 
use of medicines, in these dajra, 
cannot be too strongly condemned. 
The food you cat, if properly digested, 
is all the tonic you need. 

The system is continually wronged 
by over-eating and over-drinking, and 
the debilitated condition aggravated 
by dosing with harsh, nauseous dru^s 
and medicines. 

Only common sense is needed. Th* 
food MIXST be digested and the bow* 
els MUST NOT BE aUowed to clog. 
Preserve your health by preventinc 
these conditions. 

Constipation surely leads to Indir 
gestion. Biliousness, etc., and these 
conditions when neglected affect the 
condition of the blood, debilitate tiM 
system, rendering it susceptible to 
more serious ailmens, and less able to 
resist such attacks. 

CALIFORNIA PRUNE WAFERS 
if taken aa directed, will poaitivehr 
cure the most obstinate case of Ind(> 

Sestton, Torpid Liver, Constipation, 
lUiousness, etc.. so as to stay curod. 
100 Wafers 25 Cents. Sold by 

KUOLER» Your Drucdtt, 
xoB W. Superior St,, Dulutli, Min% 




I 




i 



I 



» 



THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: MONDAY, JUNE 19, 1906. 



" Tk fates are just ; they give us all our own"- after we have advertised for it. 



One Cent a Word Each Insertion — No 
Advertisement for Less Tlian 15c. 



0<K><XH>0<KHWH><><H>0000<K>{KH>00 




OKI New 
Phone Phone 



Oie Cent a Word Each Insertion — No 
Advertixenient for Less Tlian 15c. 

FOR SALE— REAL ESTATE. 



'^•O 

FOR SALE— H5I 

REAL ESTATE. P 

$250 will buy ParK Point lots; $300 O 

fur better ones. 1 caivbuild you a <? 

home. Come and see me. 

W. F. LEC.GETr. 

607 Burrows Building. 



Q 

JP 
P 
P 
P 



22 
bTI-M 

479 



MEAT MAKKET 

B. J. Toben .. 

Moric Bror?. — 
UAL'NDKIES — 

Yale JUiundry . 

LAites" Lnundry ♦*? 

DRVGCilSTS — 

Boyce 1« „ 

Smith Ac Smith 344-31 

COAL AND El' EL — 

Ohio Coal CO 76 

Finch Fuel Co i'^l 

n>hani Coal Co 2W 

JOB PUIXTEK— 

Boutin 

Fl'NEKAL DESlCiNS— 

Vicior Huot 633-R 13»0 

lOiOKISTrS— 

Seekins & Le Boiious ..13«» IWb 
B.\KEKIES5— 

The Bon Ton I^^t^ 

ELECTKKAL CONTRACTING— 

Mutual Electric Co «W 

RUBBER STAMP WORKS— 

Con. Stamp v** PrtK Co.. 7€«2-K 
FRENCH CLEAXlN*i — 

La RoiiC T>ye Worlts 1202-R 

PLUMBING AND HEATING- 

MtvJurrin Plumbing & 

H<atiiig Co 

ICE CREAM — 

Aerial Ice Cream Co 

D¥E WORKS — 

Northwostern Dyeing & 
Cleaning Co 



180 

479 
447 

1»>3 
7 

76 

1291 

4% 

3036 



49€ 



P 
PPPO PPP<KHWH>PPPPPP<H>P<H>PPP 



TWO COTTAGES FOR SALE ON EASY 
terms; also liotel for rent or sale. J. 
J. Frey, 314 Fifty-fifth avenue west. 



FOR SALE-EIGHT-ROOM HOUSE, 60- 
foot lot, on West Fifth street. AoDly 
on Dremi.-es, 613 West Fifth street. 



HOUSE AND LOT IN WFiST DULUTH 
for sale, cheap. Apply 207 First National 
bank building. 



FOR SALE-HOUSE ON EAST SIXTH 

street, near Ninth avenue, $2,«i00. Good 
value. Wm. C. Sargent & Co., 10*) Prov- 
idencc building. ^^^^^ 



One I'ent a Word Each Insertion — No 
Advertisement for Less Tlian 15e. 

for^salE^miscellanSou^" 

ONE POPCORN OUTFIT; ONE TWO- 
wheel cart, cheap. Lester Parlt Pavil- 
ion. 



FOR SAE^— CIGAR, NEWS AND CON- 
feetionery stand, good location, good 
business, be«»t of hxturee. 2001 W'est 
SupericH- street. 



HOUSEHOLD FURNITl'RE FOR SALE 
very cheap. 219 East Siixih s-treet. 



FOR sjvle or rent-confex:tion- 

ery and bakery in Bemidji, Minn. Does 
$15,000 business a year; l>est in town; 
ice cream parlor in connection, and 
large brick oven; soda fountain, peRhut 
roaster and com popper; horse and de- 
livery wagon; showcases, counters and 
shelving. Reason for selling, other busi- 
nes>s to attend to. For further particu- 
lars address Ma.t>«au Bros., Bemidji; 
Minn. 



FOR SALE— LARGE GLASS FISH 
tank. Address E 310, Herald. 



MONEY TO LOAN. 

PP<K>ppp<K>PPPP<K>P<KWH5<>PPPPP 



FOR SALE— KRANICTi A BACH UP- 
rlght piano, nearly new. 2602 West 
Huron street. 



755 



1191 



P 
P 
IP 
P 
P 
P 
P 
P 
P 
P 
P 



fcl5 

4€»-M 1340-T 



286-M 1516 



Duhitli St tarn Dye Works 1062-M 7i51 



MONEY LOANED ON FURNI- 
ture. Pianos, Cattie, Horses, Wag- 
ons, and all Kinds oi personal prop- 
erty; also to salaries people on 
their own note. Easy payments. 
Confidential treatment. 

WESIEKN LOAN COMPANY, 

621 Manhattan Bldg. 

New 'phone, 93«). Old 'phone, 759-R. 



FOR SALE-TEJJ*-LJiRGE J^HEfiLERS 
and other railroad ouifit. Call Zenith 
phone 1677 or 216 West- Third street. 



PPPPOPPPPOPPOPPPOP<H>P<KH>PP 



P WANTED TO SEil.L-GASOLINE BOAT. 

P : 3-horsepower, cheap. Apply 20 Phoenix 

P block. 

P 

P 

P 

P 

P 

P 



FOR SALE OR RENT-PIKE LAKE 
hmtel; elegantly furjiished. Horses, cow 
and chickens included. John dtarp, 81 
Sutphin street, Duluth. 



One C«nt a Wottl Badi InserUon — No One Cent a Word Eadi Insertion — No 
Advertisement for Ix?8s Than 15c. Advertisement for Less Tlian 15c. 



Y^^« tHere is 
A a deartli of 
Good Cooks — 

But not all of the g^ood cooks are occupied 
all of the time. An alluring little Want Ad 
is very likely to chance upon one of the 
REAL GOOD ONES who happens to 
be disengaged— nothing like TRYING, 
so just 

Tell it to PHoive 524. 



One Cent a Wonl Each Disertion — No 
Advertisement for Jjess Than 15c. 

HELP WANTED— FEMALE. 

WANTED -GIRL IN MARKING AND 
sorting room; some experience. Mesaba 
Steam Laundry, Hibbing, Minn. 



THOROUGHLY CAPABLE COOK, BEST 
wages. Mrs. W. G. Croeby, 2107 East 
First street. -— 



WANTED AT ONCE-COOKS, DISH- 
washers, waitresses cliambermalds, 
girls for general housework. Good 
wages. Mrs. Bagnell, 25 West Superior 
street. Zenith 'phone, 1743; old. lOaC-L. 



COOK, DISHWASHERS, WAITRESSES, 
laundresses, general housework and 
nurse girl. Somers' Emp., 17 2nd Ave. E. 



GIRL WANTED FOR GENERAL 
housework. Call mornings, Mrs. M. 
Kastriner, 6302 Main street, West Du- 
luth. 



One Cent u Word Each Insertion — No 
Advertisement for Less Tlian 15c. 

SECRET SOCIETIES. 



MASONIC. 

PALESTINE LODGE, NO. 79. A. F. & A. 
M.— Regular meetings, first and 
third Monday evenings of each 
month, at 8 o'clock. Next 
meeting June 19tl). Work— Third 
degree. Guy A. Ealon, W. M.; 

H. Nesijitt, secretary. 



1^ 




WANTED — COMPETENT GIRL FOR 
general housework; good wages. 919 
East First street. 



WANTED-A FIRST-CLASS GIRL FOR 
general housework. Good wages, if 
competent. Apply Mrs. W. P. Mars, 1627 
East Third street. 

WANTED — A WOMAN COOK. AD- 
dresB Mrs. Charles Burket, Solon 
Springs, Wis. 



MONEY to loan on Watches, Diamonds, 
Furs, Guns, and all articles of va:ue. 
We have two large flrt; and burglar- 
proof .sale.«. All business strictly con- 
lidenlial. The only up-to-date and re- 
liable place In the city to transact your 
business. Give us a trial. Crescent 
Brokers, 4i3^ West Superior street. 

MONEY TO LOAN ON FURNITURE, 
PIANOS. HORSES, WAGO.NS, ETC. 
We make a specialty of loans from $10 to 

$100. We also make loans to salaried peo 



FOR RENT— ROOMS. 

MODERN FURNISHED ROOM FOR 
gentleman. 426 First avenue west. 

FOR SALE-SMALL WRITING DESK! ^^„ ^^,n^ ..r^^K, ' 

and safe, cheap. 630 Wt»t Superior St. FURNISHED ROOM FOR ONE GLN- 

T!:^ 1 1 tleman; modern. S07 East Fust street. 

FOR 8ALB-Gl!>NUINE HOMERS, EX- 



Tm fine stock. Apply at the While Swan | FURNISHED ROOM IN 
Drug store. " I liome at reasonable rent, 

. Third street. 

BIDS RECEIVED UP TO JULY 7 BY ■ 

the board of education for a boat 28 FOR RENT-TWO OR THREE 



MODERN 
820 West 



f(x>t long, 6- foot beam, ready for en- 
gine. May be seen at high school. 

SHOW CASE 



FOR RENT— HOUSES. 

FOR RENT - LARGE SEVEN-ROOM , . . 

house h^art of city; newly painted and: pie -with responsible lirms, on their plain ■ - — 

I^^r^d throughout, fine plumbing; big Jjcte, without mortgage, endorsers or pub- CABBAGE Pl^NTS. 60c PER 
C Thomas W. Wahl & Co., m Ex- ndiy. Call and be convinced that our I l.OtO, $3. Lester Paj-k green 



FU fi- 
nished rooms, isutiable for two or three 
fentlemen or for light housekeeping, 
nquire 15 West Superior street. 



^^d ^<^Vc?~£aS^^ Cail"at"]06 West j FITRNISHED FOUR ROOMS, 718 WEST 



Superior street, or ifl3 West First street. 



lot. Thomas 
cliange building. 



rOR RENT - EIGHT-ROO.M HOUSB. 
Bltuated comer Second avenue west and 
Second street. Apply B. R. Jefferson. 
121 Second avenue west. 

FOR RENT-HOUSE NO. 410 BaST 
Sixth street, ten rooms, bath, electric 
light, ga.-!, furnace heat. Cheafest rent 
In cliv. Enfjuire from 6 o'clooli to 9 
evenings and Sunday afternoon. 



FOR RENT-LARGE FOUR-ROOM COT- 
tage on Park Point; family or club; 
re.nsnnable rent. Inquire 'OSll Minnesota 
avenue. 

PARK 
Zenith 



l.\)R RENT - COTTAGE ON 
point near pavilion. Old 1224-R. 
133t-.X. 



FOR RENT - SEVEN-ROOM, BRICK 
dwelling, thoroughly modern; hot water 
heat, etc.. East end. G. G. Dickerman 
& Co.. Alworth building. 



FOR RENT - NINE^ROOM HOUSE IN 
Park Terrace. Water and heat, ioO per 
month. 2C5 l^yceum. 



100; 600, Vi; 
house. 



plan is the cheapest and best in the city. 

MINNESOTA LOA.V COMPANY, 

Lt* Pailadio Building. 

•Phones— New. tiS3; Old. t)36-M. 



WE 

LOAN MONEY 

TO SAI^AIUED PEOPLE 

ON PERSONAL NOTES, 

Al.i*0 FURNITURE LOANS 
AT LOWEST RATES AND 
EASIEST TERMS IN THE CITY. 
DULUTH FINANCE CO., 
301 PAIXADIO BLDG.. 
PHONE tae-K. 

MONEY TO LOAN. ANY AMOUNT. 
Cooley & Underbill, »)7 Exchange Bldg. 

MONEY TO LOAN ON AVATCHES, 
diamonds, furs, etc., and all goods ot 
value from $1 to $1,000. Wo hold all 
goods one year, even if interest Is not 
paid. The only recognized, reputable ' 
pawnbroker. Established 1887. Key- 
stone Loan and Mercantile Co., 16 West 
Superior street. Zenith 'phone 1680-K. 



FOR SALE-GOOD PHAETON, FITTED 
with shafts and pole. Telephone 1677 
Ztfilth, or call 215 West Third street. 



Fifth street. 



FOR RENT— DOWNSTAIRS OF 22-26 
"West First street. Five rooms with 
bath. Apply first door west, or 2lb 
West Third street. Telephone Zenith 
1577. 



HELP WANTED— MALE. 

WANTED — FOR U. S. ARM\ — ABLB- 
bodied, unmarried men, between ages of 
18 and 35; citizens of the United States, of 
good character and temperate habits, who 
can speak, read and write English. For 
information apply to Recruiting Officer. 
Torrey building, Duluth Minn. 



YOUNG MAN-FROM Dl'LUTH OR 
vicinity, to prepare for Position in Gov't 
Service— Good Salary and opportunities 
for promotion. Address immediately 
D. Box one. Cedar Rapids. Iowa. 



WANTED-100 MEN. BOY^S AND WO- 



WANTED - A STOUT GIRL FOR 
housework; good wages. Address Mrs. 
Charles Burket, Solon Springs, Wis. 



WANTED-CASH GIRLS. APPLY AT 
once to Silberstein & Bondy company. 



GIRL FOR GENEAaL HOUSEWORK; 
small family. 1708 Jefferson street. 



IONIC LODGE, NO. 186, A. F. & A. M.- 
Regular meetings second and 
fourth Monday evenings of 
each month at 7:30 o'clock. 
Next meeting, June 26, 1905. 
Work— rhird degree. Will- 
iam D. Underhlll, W. M,; H. 
S. Newell, secretary. 

KEYSTONE CHAPTER, NO. 20, R. A. M. 

Slate<l convocations second and 
fourth Wednesday evenings ot 
each montli. at 8 o'clock. Next 
meeting June .:ist, 1905. Work— 
P. M. & M. E. M. degree. Will- 
iam A. McGonaglc, H. P.; W. T. 
Ten Brook, secretary 






:»l 



WANTED GIRL FOR GENERAL 
housework. 1214 East Second street. 



WANTED-GOOD KITCHEN GIRL AT 
1306 East Second street. Highest wages 
offered. 



WANTED-DINING ROOM GIRL, ES- 
mond hotel. Twentieth Avenue west and 
Michl::an street. 



cTn" A^nd'^^ '^e^"w^l("'pf;'tui^.rsrc^as;i ^Ir^s^sfr^e^ ^'^''^ ^'""'^ ^'' '''' ^^'' 
price. We need gold in our factory. '"^'''- ''"*^«^i 
Harris & Bsterly, jewelers, Spalding 
hotel. 



BARRETTT & ZIMMERMAN 
Midway Horse Market, SI. Paul, 
have the largest assortment of 
horses In the entire Northwest. 
Auction every Wednesday at 2 
o'clock. Private sales dally. Part 
time given. 



UNION LOAN CO.— Makes loans, buy:? 
notes and mortgages. 'll\i Pailadio. 



FOR RENT— FLATS. 

FOR RENT - FIVE-ROOM MODERN 
flat, well furnished. First floor, 31f. 
West Fourth street. 



MONEY SUPPLIED TO SALARIED 

people and others upon their own 
names, without security; easy pay 
ments. Offices in 51 principal cities. 
Tolmon, W9 Pailadio building. 



FOR RENT - VERY COSY, WARM 
brick flat, heart of city; all hardwood 
floors; gas. electric light. T. W. Wahl 
& Co.. 201 Exchange building. 



FINANCIAL — WE CAN LOAN YOUR 
money to net you 7 per cent. Wm. C. 
Sargent & Co., lOJ Providence bUlg. 



YOUR HEALTH RESTORED. 



FOR RENT-FOUR-ROOM ^SEMENT I>R^, D- W. RIESLAND. 
flat, $12.00. 102 East Second street. vuwui 



THREE-ROOM FLAT FOR RENT, FUR- 
nlshed. 102 East Fourth street. 



A FINE 8IX-ROOM FLAT ON NINTH 
avenue west and Superior street, $20. 
Call Palace Jewelry company, 824 West 
Superior street. 

FOR RENT-NICE, CLE^VN FIVE- ROOM 
flat all conveniences. Call 608 West 
Thlxd. 



THE OLDEST 

opractor in the state, treats and 

teaches at half price. Consultation and 

examination free. 7t8-10 Pailadio Bidg. 



FOR SALE— HORSES. 

o 

g 
8 

5tKJ<>oow500ow5WHaww^W5 

0<KKH>tXH>0OtWK>i>pa<KHW<?^ 

5 CRUSHED OATS O 

5 CRUSHED OATS § 

p Is the best feed for your horse. It <> 
5 gives him more strength than other 

5 feeds. Maginnls Grain and Feed O 

company foot of Third avenue D 

• ..^^ ->j phone, Q 



FOR RENT - FURNISHED FRONT 
room; modern. 310 East Third street. 

FURNISHED OR UNFURNISHED 
rooms for rent at Finnish college. 
Spirit Lake. Inquire at Charles Kauppi, 
No. 8 Sixty-third avenue, West Duluth. 



east. New phone, 600; old 
1154-M. 



{;H>lKHCH«)HJiKH>0<HKK><KKKH3 



J 



FOR SALE- CARLOAD OF WESTERN 
horses from lOOO to 1600 poutids; also 
one native Belgium Morgan Btallion. 
Mark Horse Co., 2010 West First street. 



L. HAMMEL HAS JUST ARRIVED 
with a carload of horses and ponies. 
Ca« now be seen at Hammtl's sjiles 
stables, corner Third avenue eiist and 
First street. 



FOR SALE - ACCLIMATED, FINE 
dr.aft and general purpose horses; 70 to 
100 hf-ad .always on hand. Stone-Ordean- 
Wells company. 



ROOMS FOR RENT, 826 EAST SUPER- 
lor street. 

FOR RENT — LARGE FURNISHED 
front room, with private family. All 
modern convenlene«s; suitable for one 
or two; location central. 310 East Third 
street. 



OTHER 
WANTS 



WANTED — MAN TO TAKE MANAGE- 
ment of Duluth branch of established 
business that will net $4,000. Invest- 
ment of $1,000 required. Give bank ref- 
erence. Address A. D., Herald. 



WANTED - FIRST-CLASS SALESMAN 
and solicitor, one who can furnish good 
references. Apply 213 West First street. 



WANTED — EXPERIENCED TEAM- 
ster fo«- furniture and piano delivery. 
Only experienced need apply. French & 
Basse tt. 

WANTED - FIRST-CLASS SAW FILER 
for circular saws and band saws, used 
in car sliops oi- furniture factories, or 
hie under head saw flier In sawmill. 
Address Lock Box 533, Two Harbors, 
Minn. 




MINES AND MINING. 

R. B. HIGBEB, GERMANIA LIFE 
building, St. Paul, Minn., dealer in Iron 
lands. ■ 



FOR RBNT--SIX-ROOM BRICK FLAT 
all modern conveniences. Cooley & 
Underhlll. 208 E5xchange building. 

WEJ9T DULUTH-FOUR ROOMS, FUR- 
nlehed. Ill- Inquire 718 W. Fifth 8t. 



Modern five-room flat. 1S09 Jef. St. I^rge 
rooms, fire place. A. B. Reed. V W Sup. 



BUSINESS CHANCES. 

FOR SALE— EMPLOYMENT OFFICE; 
splendid location. Address S. C. T., 
Herald. 



W^ANTED — YOUNG LADY WISHES 

the use of -piano for storgc; best of 
care. A 99. Herald. 



FOR SALE— COWS. 

S. M. KANBR HAS FTIE23H MILCH 
cows for sale. 1219 Elaet Se^^enth street. 
Zenith 'phone 1387. 

" COW AND 

Shanahan, 119 



IX>R SALE - JERSEY 
farm for rent. Y. M. 
Sixty-flrtrt avenue weet. 



FOR SALE— FRESH MILCH COWS. 

will exchange for fat (attle. 1124 Basit 
Sixth street L. Pollnsky^ 



DYE WORKS. 



PAGE II. 



TWO TAIL SAWYERS, r2.00 DAY; ONE 
grader, $2.60 day; ten boom men sorting 
logs, $1.75 day. Twenty-five station men 
20') men for lake work and breaking 
landings. Fifty railroad laborers, $1.75 
dav. Twenty-five graders and laying 
steel, mill men, etc. Western Labor 
& Supply Co., 427 West Michigan street. 



DULUTH COMMANDERY, NO. 1?. K. T. 
Stated conclave, hrst Tuesday 
of each month ai 8 p. m. 
Work-Order Red Cross, June 13, 
8 p. m., at Ma.sonic Temple, 
Lake avenue and Second street. 
Business. C. W. Wilson, Em. Cono.; Al- 
fred Lc Richeaux, recorder. 



SCOTTISH RITB. 
Regular meetings every Thurs- 
day evening of each month, at 
8 o'clock. Next meeting, June 
16, 19(15. Work In Sixteenth 
degree. Jerome E. Cooley, 
secretary. 




EUCLID LODGE, f;0. 19S. A. P. 
A. M.— Regular meetings first 
ind third Wednesday evenings of 
each month at 7;30 o'clock. Next 
me<'Ui;g June .1. W oi ..-'l iiiiu 

degree. W. J. Darby, acting W. If.; 

A. DuQleavy, secretary. 



* El 



WANTED — YOUNG GIRL TO TAKE 
care of baby a few hours eaeh day. 1505 I 
East Second street. 



WANTED — GOOD 

First street. 



GIRL, 508 WEST 



GlflL FOR GENERAL HOUSEWORK. 
Apply 722 Garfield avenue. 



WANTED— A GOOD SEWING GIRL AS 
helper; good wages to right party. Ap- 
ply immediately at 626 West -First street. 



WANTED — YOl'NG GIRL TO LOOK 
after two children. Call 416 West Su- 
perior street. 



A GOOD GIRL FOR GENERAL HOl'SE- 
work. Mrs. J. B. Richards, 2321 East 
First street. 

GOOD GIRL TO HELP IN KITCHEN- 
2532 W^est Superior street. 



WANTED — EXPERIENCED PAPER- 
hanger. All year work for good man. 
Apply 203 Providence building. 



100 MEN WANTED— TO BUY THEIR 
watches at Harris & Esterly's Jewelry 
etCre, Spalding hotel. 



TEAMSTERS — KEEP AWAY FROM 
Chicago until trouble is over. By order 
Teamsters' union, Local No. 411. Archie 
McPherson. secretary. 



BOOKS OPENED, POSTED, AUDITED 
and closed. All business confldentlal. 
Thorough accountant. M., Herald. 



FOR RENT - MODERN, FURNISHED 
rooms for ladles and gentlemen, $2.50 
and $3.00 per week. Transient trade 
accommodated. Old 102G-K. 126 East 
First. 



NEATLY FURNISHED ROOMS, 19 
First avenue west. Harry Morgan. 



$6,000 OR $6,000 WILL ACQUIRE A HALF ^g^^^y'^^f'^f^^ £If i^v^ntte ''v^e^'r!!^ 
active interest In a local well-estabUsbel jJ^K ^.{^^^JJ^^^'^^J W^. dyer^ t---t 



FOR RBNT-FOl'R ROOMS, FUR- 
nlshed for ligW housekeeping. 1414 Jef- 
ferson street. 

ROOM- 
conveni- 



ELEGANTLY FURNISHED 
everything new; nil modern 
224 Thiid avenue east. 



ARE YOU GETTING ALL YOU EARN? 
Getting tired of working for small pay? 
We can enable you to make at least $3 
a day stlllng our celebrated household 
specialties on easy payments. Experi- 
ence and investment not necessary; city 
OI country. Gately Supply company, 8 
East Superior street. 



WANTED — TWO EXPERIENCED 

saleswomen. Ajiply Gray-Tallant Co. 

WANTED-A COMPETENT COOK- A P- 
ply to Airs. Ward Ames, 206 Eighteenth 
avenue East. 



WANTED — NURSE GIRL TO TAKE 
care of two little girls. 130(1 East Sec- 
ond street. 



K. O. T. M. 
DULUTH TENT, NO. 1, WILL MEET 
in Hall C, Kalamazoo build- 
ing, commencing Wednes- 
day evening. May 17tl.. and 
thereafter until further 
jnotice. John P. Peterson. 
'Com.; Charles J. Hector, fin- 
ance keeper; J. B. Gelineau, 
R. K.. Office, second floor, 
Kalamazoo building. Both 
Office hours. 10 a. m. to 1:30 



MODERN SAMARITANS. 
ALl^HA COUNCIL NO. 1— 
meets at Elks' hall every 
Thursday evening at h p. m. 
Next meeting June 22. Mem- 
bers of Samaritan degree only. 
Important business. F. A. 
G. S.; Wallace P. Wellbanks, 




Noble, 
Scribe. 



• A. O. U. W. 

FIDELITY LODGE, NO. 
105, meets In Kalamazoo 
hall every Thursday even- 
ing at 8 o'clock. Lee War- 
ner. M. W.; W. W. Fensier. 
macher, recorder; O. J. 
Murvold, financier, 8 East 
Seventh street. 




JuSKmBSuBl^ 



•%.v-vr^. 



WANTED — COMPETENT COOK AT 
once. .Mrs. J. B. Cotton, 1617 East First 
street. 



WANTED— Y^OUNG GIRL TO CARE 
for babv, and go home nights. 922 East 
Fifth street. ^___ 



A. O. U. W. 
DULUTH LODGE. NO. 10, 
meets In Odd Fellows' hall 
every Tuesday evening at 
8 o'clock. Geo. J. Sherman, 
M. W.; J. W. Stei^herdson, 
financier; A. E. Blake, re- 
corder. Sick btnefiis meets 
7:30 o'clock. A good time 
after meeting. All members come. 






PALMIST. 



c^ ^an ©pportunii^l 




W^ANTED— TWO GOOD COATMAKERS; 
steady work. Mies. Wolvln building. 



CHINA FIRING. 

INMAN STUDIO. 114 South 14th Ave. E. 



ences. 



FOR RENT — BIX-ROO.M. MODERN 
flat— No. 24 Fourth avenue east. In- 
quire 18 Fourth avenue east. 



iy)R RENT — SIX-ROOM FLAT IN 
Park Terrace; water and heat. $56.00 
per month. 206 Lyceum. 

FOR RE:NT-SIX-R00M FLAT, EAST 
end. Very desirable. Wm. C. Snrgont 
& Co.. 106 Providence. 

SEVEN -ROOM APARTMENTS IN 

Dacey flats; strictly modern. Inquire 
of Janltcr. K02 East Third street, or 
Bell 'i>hone 423. 



retail business; will send a thorough 
Investigation. Inquire A 94. Herald. 



MEDICAL. 



M.ARRIED OR ANY ONE- GONOVA IS A 



Largest 
and best and most reliable dye hous© 
In the Northwest. Both 'phone«». 



Srcncb mode of traatment tor male and female, 
ir the poaitive, gure and prompt cure of grooor- 
fhf a, glee;, unnatural aitcbartfcs, iofianaraation, 
irritation; ar:d ulcerations of the mbcous mem- 
branca. An interoal remedy with injection com- , 
blned, warranted to cure worst casfa In on* ; FIVE 



ZENITH CITY DYE WORKS. LARGEST 
and most reliable dye works In Duluth. 
First-class work guaaanteed. Work 
called for and delivered. Both 'phones, 
fi Riast Superior street. 



FOR re:nt-four-room fi-at. 

V.'eat Superior atreet. 



201G 



FI.AT in ASHTABn^ rERR.A.CB. IN- 
qulre ii02 Lonsdale building. 



LEADING MUSIC STORE. 




v. I'SlC *nd raus.cal mer- 
ctxnd tr ol CTe;y (Itscriptibii. 
kdiscn Fhcco|^«f'hs, band 
crc^e^cra tiuauir.etiL>^ pianos 

W tSTO.^ AR:J 
Hi«.t Aver.oc W«' 



weeic $} per package or a for $5 ^nd yonr 
money to nearest druggist. He will deliver you 
ths medicine at your residence, prepaid, lo 
p!a n wrapper. Don't fool with cheaper or other 
remedies. Draggists aupplied by jobbera. 



FOR WOMEN ONLY— DR. RAYMONDS 
Pills, for delayed periods, absolutely 
reliable, perfectly safe. No danger, no 
pain, no Interference with work. Relief 



PERSONAL. 

DOLLARS RETWARflD GIVEN 
for Information leading to the arrest 
and conviction of parties tailing flow- 
ers from 122 Sixth avenue west and 
vicinity. 



FOR RENT - FOUR ROOMS. 
West Superior street. 



1023 



FOR RENT - TWO FITRNISHED 
rooms at 117 West First street. 



SATIN TOILET SPECIALTIES. 

Shiny oily, muddy skin made fair by Sat- 
in skin cream and Satin skin powder 25c. 



$S Readings SOCo PontMlss^i 



KNlGlirS OF PYTHIAS. 

NORTH STAR LODGE. K. 
of P., No. 35. meets every 
Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock 
sharp at 118 West Superior 
street. June 13, work in tlie 
^eoolul rank. G. PI Storms, 
C. C; H. B. Young. K. R. 8. 



FRATERNAL ORDER OF EAGLIOS. 
DULUTH ARIE, NO. 7a MEETS 
every Thursday 
night at 8 o'clock at 
Eagle hail, Fola 
building, 116 West 
Superior St. TV *i- 
Brown, W. P.; J. 
W Sohroeuer, worthy secretary, 23 Weat 
Superior St. Apply to W. E. Brown. 417 
West Superior street, for rental of halL 





brought to thousands after everything ; 
' " " Highly recommended bv all i 
have used them. By mall $2.00. 



else failed 

that 

Dr. R. G. Raymond Remedy Co., Room i 
27. 84 Adams street, Chicago, 111 

LADIES— Dr. I^aFranco's Compound; safe : TABLE 
epeedv regulator, 26c. druggists or mall. ; wanted. 
Booklet free. Dr. I^Franoo, Phlla.. Pa. 



Mrs. Olson, midwife. No. •<2!) .»>? Ave , West 
Duluth; modern hospital; 2 'phones 

8\FE; SimE! GUARANTEED FEMALE 
Peaa; qulcklv releave suppression f^om 
any cause. $2. French Remedy Co., box 
367 Duluth. Minn. 



FOR RENT-A NICE ROOM, SUITABLE 
for one or two men in a nice locality, 
overlooklnjr bav; very reasonable. Ap- 
ply at 106 P^rst avenue west. 

FOR RENT — FOUB ROOMS, $S PER 
month. No. 17 Fifteenth avenue west. 



FOR RENT - NICELY FURNISHED 
room; central. 416 West Second. 



FOR RENT - NICELY FITRNISHED 
front room. 22? Fift h avenue west. 

ROOM, 217 



PROGRESSIVE MEDICAL ASS'N. 

MEN WANTED TO COME TO US IF 
you are suffering from any disease 
peculiar to yous sex. We cure Varico- 
cele, Syplillis. Stricture. Gonorrhoea, 
Bladder and Kidney Diseases, Lost Vi- 
tality and all pelvic troubles. Estab- 
lished In Duluth 1899. We cure to stay 
cured, and you can take our opinion as 
final. If your case is curable, we will 
cure you. Progressive Medical associa- 
tion. No. 1 West Superior St.. upstairs. 



M. W. A. 
IMPERIAL CAMP. NO. 
2206, meets at Elks' hall, 
_^...__^ lis West Superior street, first 
Why not consult a recognized authority | VSuSVhEV a'"* third Mondays. Vtalt- 
on the science of Palmistry while you j N|HM^|r Ing members nlwaya wol- 
can? When she Is gone you will regret, ^SpiSe^*^ come. K. B. Beiiupre. V. C; 
i that you did not avail yourself of her .. p-rurnbladt, banker; R. Ilankin, clack. 
wonderful knowledge and advice. What ■*"'•*• 
she charges pennies for will be worth | 
hundreds to you In the future. Past and { 
Future positively told. Tells for what 
business you are best adapted. Lost and 
stolen property traced, advice on love 
and marriage. Over BlJou ITieater, '" 
Superior 



East 
to 9 p. 



m. 



street. Hours: 9 a. 
Readings Sunday. 



A LARGE FITRNISHED 
Second avenue east. 



BOARD OFFERED. 

BOARD AND ROOMERS 
508 West First street. 



■* A L U ' 
7 and 9 



TRUNKS AND VALISES. 

SAVE MIDDLEMEN'S PROFITS. DU- 
luth Trunk Fact-'i-y. 21^) W. Superior St. 



; TABLE BOARD AND LUNCH. 329 W. 1st 



DENTISTRY. 

TEETH EXTRACTED WITHOUT PAIN 
—Duluth Dental Parlors, 3 West Super- 
ior street. 



DESIRABLE ROOMS AND FIRST- 
class iMjard. 318 West Sexond street. 



BOARD AND ROOM WITH PRIVATE 
family. 82C We*t Third street. 



LOST AND FOUND. 

LOST-PARK POINT, BPrTWEEN CAR 
bam and pavilion, black silk fob, buckle 
and pin. Return to 906 London road and 
get reward. 

LOST-SMALL GOLD LOCKET; HAS 
lady's picture In inside; initial N. on 
outside. Finder please return lc Herald 
office and receive reward. 



LOST-RED IRISH SETTER BITCH. 2 
years old; answers to name of Molly. 
Return to 420 West Superior street. F. 
E Berry or J. T. Mitchells kennel. 



FARM LANDS. 

FORTY ACRES FARM LAND, THREE 
and one-quarter miles north of Two 
Harbors; partly improved. Address E. 
Tykeson, Two Harbors, Box 3. 



LANDS FOR SALE. 

3,880 ACRES OF ST. LOUIS COUNTY 
land for sale at $1.50 per acre. Timber 
reserved for a limited time, and half of 
mineral rights reserved. Mineral rights 
alone worth more than is asked for the 
nropertv. No taxes to pay until limber 
Is cut. ■ Title perfect. Guaranty Farm 
Land company, 416 Lyceum building. 




I. O. F. 
COURT COMMERCE, NO. 
8283. Independent Order ot 
Foresters, meets first and 
third Friday evening, at 8 
o'clock, at Rowley's hall. No. 
116 West First street. Next 
meeting July 7, IStS. Inltia^ 
tlons. R. J. Packard. C. R.; 
W. W^ Hoopes, R. S. 



ROOFING. 



BOARD AND NICELY FURNISHED 
'-. rooms. 122 East First street. 



DETECTIVE AGENCY. 

ANDERSONS DBrBCTIVE AGENCY- 
B. F. Anderson, Mgr., 627 Manhattan 
building, Duhith. Zenith 'phono fitiO; 
re?idei;ee 1213. 



E. M. BROWN. SUCCESSOR TO MOORE | ' ^^„^ » t^tt-> pr^r> M 'n^ Wtrxar SFCDND 
& Brown, roofing, tin. sheet-Iron and j BOARD AND ROOM, 211 W EST SECOND 



furnace 
Zenith. 



work. 

746. 



19 Vitih avenue west. 



street. 



BOARD AND ROOM. aCf K THIRD ST 



SEVERAL SMALL TRACTS OF LAND 
located on lakes In St. Louis county, and 
desirable for summer homes, and for ^; 
hunting and fishing. Some have good, i 
comfortable buildings. Prices $3 to $5 
per acre. Guaranty Farm Land com- 
pany. 416 Lyceum. 

FARM I^NDS AND FARM LOANS. 

John Q. A. Cro.vby. 209 Palliolio Bldg. 



ACRES IN LARGE AND SMALL 
tracts for gardens, poultry or stock, in 
all parts of St. Louis county; eome very 
desirable five and ten-acre pieces in 
valley of Lester, two or three miles 
from pavilion. William C. Sargent & 
Co.. 106 Providence building. 



LOST - SMALL BROWN PURSE ON 
West Duluth cx.r, or between Superior 
and Second streets on Twenty-first ave- 
nue west: containing between $6 and $7 !•■ 
Call 2320 East First streel. Miss Fredck- 



ASSAYER. 

B. ANGERMBYER, 14 W. SUPEHFIIOR ST. 



CIVIL ENGINEER. 

NORTHWESTERN ENGINEERING CO. 
Consulting engineers and superintend- 
ents. Paving, drainage, waterworks, 
etc. 214 Lyceum building. 



DULUTH ENGINEERING CO.-W. B. 
Patton Mgr.. 613 Pailadio Bldg. Specifi- 
cations' prepared and construction su- 
perintended for waterworks, sewers, etc. 



NOTICE. 

TWRNTY-FIVE YEARS BXPBRl I-:^C1-: 
— Here is wliere you get soles, n<ic: j 
ladles' or boys'. 40c: rubber heels. 4«c. 
No machinery; all hand work; while you 
wait. Also full line shoes. 229 Bast 
Superior street. N. Nurick. 

SEWING MACHINES REPAIRED 

ALL KINDS OF M.\CHlNBRY AT 
very reasonable price; work done after 
« p. m. A. Mongock. Iflf. First Ave, east. 



JOE POPKIN. 

THE TAILOR. HAS MOVED OVER 
Glddlng's. Suits pressed. 60 cents;; FOR 

pants. 15 cents. 



FOR RENT— STORES. 



BOSTON HAIR PARLORS. 



RENT - STRICn.Y MODERN 
store« on First street, near Wolvin 
building, reiidv to oecupy June 1; $36.0(r 
Ver month. Including heel and water 
206 Lyceum. 



L,OST - WHITE-PAINTBD 18-FOOT 
rowboat. drifted from Park Point. Re- 
ward for Information leading to recov- 
ery. Address B. K. Walker. Park Point, 



LOST- LADIES' GOLD WATCH NEAR i 

Lincoln park. Wednesday afternoon. , 

Liberal reward for return to Herald ] 

— '; office. I 



FACIAL BLEMISHES. HAIR MOLES, I FOR RENT-STORE. CORNER FIRST oTPr^r>Tcr> ktrfft 

Sham-, street and Fifth avenue west. Inquire LOST — ON SECOND STREET, 

Hc-tel McKav office. tween Fifteenth avenue east and T-lrst 



warts removed by electricity. 

pcKilng. manicuring, hair switches. Miss 

Kellv. opp. Gla.ss Block. Both phones. 



BE- 



STOVE REPAIRS. 

DULUTH STOVE REPAIR WORKS. 217 
East Sui>erior street. Both 'phones. 



CITY STOVE REPAIR WORKS. 404 
East Superior street. Both "phones. 

C F. Wigyertw fk Son. 217 E. Superior St. 

LIVERY STABLE. 

LIVERY, FEED AND BOARDING 
stables. Trunks called for and dellveretl 
to all parts of the city. Board of Trade 
Livery. Our rigs are at your service 
Bight and day Call either 'phone, 440. 



EVERYTHING IN MAGAZINES. 

rEACIlERS AND HIGH-SCHOOL 8TU- 
dents— our iiropositlon to agents will 
"pay the freight " on your summer va- 
cation. Zenith Subscription Agency, 417 
Burrows building. 



FIRE INSURANCE. 



avenue west blue waist trimmed with 
lace. Reward for return to 29 West 
Second, or Herald office. 



PRIVATE HOSPITAL. 

MRS. HANSEN, GRADUATE M ID- 
wife; femalt complaints. 413 Seventh 
avenue eaat. Old phone 865; Zenith 1226. 

Mrs. Olson, midwife. No. 329 68 Ave., West 
Duluth. Modern Itospital. Two phones. 

SCHOOL FOR DANCING. 

REIGINA SMITH, MBMBBR OF AM- 
erican National Association of Masters 
of Dancers. Clas^ for begrinr.ers Tues- 
day evening. Hall D, Kalamazoo block. 
Private lessons by appointment. New 
phone 4;JC1. 



NO CURE— NO PAY. 

I POSITIVELY CURE THE DRINK j 
habit or make no ciiarge. ("^t rid of 
this awful curse. Address for further 
particulars lo O 55. Herald. 




FISH. FISH. FISH. 

FRBSH AND 3MOKBD FISH ETVERY 
day, wholesale and retail. D. Goldish, 
20*j" East First street. 




STEWART, NO. 60. O. 8. C— 
Meets first and third Wed- 
nesdays of each month at 8 
p. m., in FtJz hull. West 
Superior stroet. John G. 
Ross, chief; Malcolm Mac- 
Donald, secretary; John 
Burnett, financial secretary. 

Tl.lrt.j-Hixi.h street. Park Point. Next 

meeting Wednesday, June 21. 



ROYAL LEAGUE. 
ZENITH COUNCIL. NO. 
161, Royal League, meets 
In Elks' hall, second and 
r.inrth Monday evenings 
at 8 o'clock. J. P. Hef- 
fernan, archon; L. P. 
Murray, scribe. 1816 East 
B'ifth street. 



KNIGHTS OF THE IX)Y- 
AL OUARD-Suborliidate 
Division. No. 132. meets 
first and third Wednes- 
day evenings each month. 
Hall A, Kalama7/)o block. 
E. F. Heller. Capt. Genl; 
H. V. Holmes, paymaster, 
415 Fifteenth avenue east; 

Mrs. Aiaiy P. Foster, recorder, 720 Third 

avenue east. 




FRANK L. YOUNG & CO.. 201 Pal. Bldg 



INSURANCE - WE REPRESENT SEV- ! loST-RED IRISH SETTER. FEMALE, 
eral strong companies. I^t us write j ^f,„ license tag No 83. Dog answers 
-ui-iiii^^. r- Hor».er,t x- ^^^^ Katc. ^4 Flrst National bank 

building. 



your insurance. WMlllam C. Sargent & 
Co.. 106 Providence building. 



INSURANCE WRITTEN IN BEST COM- 
panles. Cooley & Underhlll. 207 Ex- 
ehange building. 



CLEANING AND REPAIRING. 

THE PANTORIUM, 118 FIRST AEVNUE WANTED — TO RENT 

west and IS Third avenue west. Suits ^^^t^cdt^t 

pants, 16c. French dry i WANTED — MODERN 



WATCH REPAIRING. 

WATCH AND JEIWELRY REPAIRING 
done promptly and Ir. a thorough man- 
ner. J. Gruesen. 129 West Superior St. 



pressed, 50c 
cleaning and dyeing. 



THREE OR 



BAND AND ORCHESTRA. 

LA BROSSE BAND AND ORCHESTRA; 

residence. 430 Nineteenth avenue west. 

Phone, Zenith rn7-X; Duluth 678- R. 

Office with Lundberg & Stone, 221 West 

Superior street. 



\ 



four-room flat, unfurnished, by 
and wife. E. H. S.. Herald. 



man 



WANTED-A FURNrSHED HOUSE IN 
Elast end, between Eighth and Fifteenth 
avenues, below Fourth street We have 
flrst-class tenants for such a house. Will 
lease for the summer or longer. William 
C. Sargent A Co., 106 Providence build- 
ing. 



MUSICAL INSTRUCTION. 

MANDOLIN. VIOLIN. GUITAR, BANJO. 
Professor Robinson, over Big Duluth, 
room 1. 



PICTURE FRAMING. 

DBCKEaS, 16 SECOND AVENUE W. 



UPHOLSTERY. 

C F^'fORiSELL, PRACTICAL UPHOI^ 
sterer. Shop J38 B. Sup. St. Zenith 949. 



CHAIR CANING AND GENERAL RB- 
pairlng. Goods called for and delivered. 
J. Underwood, new 'phone 1703. 



CLAIRVOYANT. 

MADAM ROSCOB. CLAIRVOYANT, 1209 
Tower avenue, Superior, Wis. 



CHIROPRACTIC INSTITUTE. 

DR KONKLER'S SUCCESS IN TREAT- 
ing disease la remarkable. 314 Burrows 
building. Consultation free. 



SUITS PRESSED. 

BEST' WORK IN CITY-SUITS PREiSS- 
ed 50c; pants. 15c. Expert altering. Lake 
Superior Clothes Cleaning Co.. F. Pop- 
kin Mgr., 1 W. Sup. St. 'Phone l»)0t.-R. 




WALL PAPER CLEANING 

Painting. Papcrliarglng and Cleaning. B 
M Porter. 506 4rh Ave. W. Zenith 1739-D 



MODERN MACCA- 
bees— Zenith City Tent 
No. 1044. meets every 
first and third Friday 
of the month at Hall 
B, Kalamazoo build- 
ing. Commander, J. 
A. McCuen; record 
keeper, B. R. Gnlfke; 
finance keeper, Wm, 
Blalney. 



U. A. O. D. 
DULUTH GROVE. NO. 40^ 
meets the second and fourth 
Monday at Kalamazoo ball. 
F. O. Sandstedt. N. A.; M. 
Monaon. financial secretary. 



B 



BOOKS, NEW and SECONDHAND 

^m^IT^EVER^OCCUR^'To'TO^^ 
It would be profitable to prowl around 
our book store or write for what you 
want? We buy. sell, exchange all 
kinds of books. Lundberg & otone, 221 
West Superior street. 




A 



INTERNATIONAL BROTHERHOOD OP 

Teamsters — Local 
No. 411 meeta at 
Manhattan Bldg.. 
412 West Superior 
street. room 204, 

second and fourth 

Monday of each month. A. Beattle, 
president. 2809 West Helm ^^J^:^^-^-.}^ 
Rock, recording aecretary. 722 Oartl«ld 
avenue; Archlo McPherson. secretary- 
treaatirer. 816V4 East Fifth street 



MM 




in;^sDULUTH EVENING HERAEBS^^ 



TWENTY-THIRD YEAR. 



LAST EDITION. 



TUESDAY, JUNE 20, 1905. 



TWO CENTS. 



THE NORWEGIANS' 
REPLY TO SWEDES 
I S CONCIL IATORY 

Would Have the Union Dissolved 
Without Any Bitterness. 

President of Riksdag Says Hope of 
Union Has Vanished. 



WAR IN THE FAR EAST 
TO GO ON WHILE PEACE 
IS TALKED AT CAPITAL 



Christiania, June 20.— The address to 
Kinff Oscar and the riksdag, adopted 
by the storthing yesterday and the 
Swedish people generally, in reply to 
the long letter which the king sent 
June 13 to the president of the stor- 
thing. M. Bermr, is of a conciliatory 



would vanish. Ninety years of co- 
operation in material and intellectual 
labors have awakened in the Norwegian 
people feelings of sincere friendship 
and sympathy for the Swedish people. 
These feelings will with Norway no 
longer occupying a position offensive to 
her national Independence once more 
grow apace and insure the entrance of 

the 



But Utile Hope That an 

Armistice Will Be 

Arranged. 

On the Contrary Japs Ex- 
pect Important Develop- 
ments Soon. 



Japanese Expect to Start 

Representatives on 

June 30. 



character. As the same time, however, i a mutual understsinding between 
It indicates the unalterable determlna- i P^/^Pl^s- In the belief that the Swed- 
Uon of the storthing to adhere to 1*'^ ( ?«h people share these views, the stor^^ 
ar>iiirn tak*-n in ilissolvine the Union 1 >"« suggests to fowedish people share 

wirsi"rn.'"The tex^s as""foT- t^ views the f^L^^^^ -^f^^' thl? - '^*^ "^^^'^"^ "' '^' ^'"'' plenipotenti 
. Sweden H constitutional authorities that 

Norway's storthing! t^ey enter on the negotiations requisite 



Tokio, June 20, 10 a. m.— Discussion of 



"Your Majesty: 
respectfully begs to address your ma- 
jesty and through your majesty Swe- 
den's riksdag and Sweden's people as 
follows: 

•'What ha« been happening recently 



aries continues through Washington 
with indications of an early completion 
of the details. There has been a series 



for a final settlement on the dissolution 

of the union with the recognition of 

Norway's new status and her rights as l^f conferences between the elder states- 

a sovereign state. The storthing l8|,^^^„ ^^^ ^^e cabinet to consider the 

itself oreoared to meet every fair anci i , , », « 

reisonablf^sh that may S put for- ! conditions and discuss the selecUon of 



In Norway is the inevitable result of a , ;;^j:^ ■^^^~;.-^j^g.y^r^-^jjp j^i^^^^^.g inde- | plenipotentiaries. It is thought to be 

''auLld'\''ntVt'1s'arc^rta"n!P^'^^^"" ^"^ integrity. , ipossible to complete the details, appoint 

altered, and it is as certain^ "Constitutionally thr '"" ' 



MOROCCO ASKS THE 
UNITED STATES TO 
JO IN CONF ERENCE 

Wliich Is to Adjust Its Affairs With 

Otlier Countries. 

An Answer Will Not Be Made With- 
out Investigation. 



S. p. SHEERIN DROPS 
DEAD WHILE TALKING 
TO TELEPHO NE MEN 

Was Making a Reply to Address of 
Welcome to Chicago. 



combinati 
cannot be 
that neither cf the two peoples is de 



., ly the two peoples ^jjg plenipotentiaries and organize a 

.^ , ^, henceforth will be separate, but at thei-.„« ^.f assistants in time for them to 

t rous of returning to the former cor di-;^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^ storthing is fully con- J^^^^jf^^nYhe steamer Emp^^^ 
tion of union, the storthing is of the , ^..^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ ^.j,i ,^^^ ^^ ^^e devel- li^^jy'Jrom Yokohama for. Vancouver, 
opinion that it ought not to reconsider .^^^^^^ ^^ ^ ^,^,^ ^^^ trustful relation- (a voyage of about two w^ks.) It is 
the various quesliuns of the o( nslitu- | ^j^j ^^r the defence of their mutual in- expected that the party will number a 
tion and public law that have been' ^^..^ dozeS In the meantime military actlv- 

brought up in your majest> s note to] ..j^ ^^^^ future settlement can be at-j,. ^m continue. Important develop- 
the storthings president In conriection'^ai^^,^ ^-i^jjout bitterness and prejudice: '^ in various directions are 
with ire solutions adopted and on ^y^^ storthing is convinced th ' ^^ 



which the storthing and the govern- j^^^ happened will prove for the last 
ment have already expresed them- ^J^g welfare of the people. For the 
selves in detail. {sake of the north, the storthing ad- 

•The storthing recognizes fully your'jregses this appeal to the people 
majesty's difficult position and never ^.jjifh by its magnaninmity and chiv- 
for a moment has doubted that youri^jj-y ^ms attained for itself, such an 
majesty's decisions are in accordance i gj^^j^^nt place among nations and with 
with what your majesty has regarded I ^jjj^jj ^^e Norwegian people desire 
as th€ rights and duties of the crov.'n. I ffjost sincerely to maintain good rel- 
At the same time the storthing is de- lotions." 

sirous of addressing an appeal to your 

majesty, the riksdag and the people of j Stockholm, Sweden. June 20.— The 



at whatjp^^.^^ speedily. 



ex- 



AGAIWST ARMISTICE. 

Great Britain~Wants Line- 
vilch's Army Destroyed. 

St. Petersburg, June 20.— The Novoe 
Vreyma today printed a dispatch from 
London, in which its correspondent de- 
clared he was in possession of infor- 
mation to the effect that the British 



Sweden with the object of contributing sessions of both chambers of the riks 
to ihfc peaceful carrying through of (jag were opened today. Baron Essex 

the dissolution of the union and the 'took the chair in the upper housse by ] were advising Japan against the con- 
safeguarding of the friendship and con- right of seniority. He announced that j elusion of an armistice. "Russia," the 
cord of the two peoples of the penin- counts Sparre and Lundeberg had been ' dispatch added, "is not considered to 
aula. The storthing has seen from ' reappointed by the king respiectively as be sufficiently weakene<l. Great Bri- 
expressKns of opinion in Sweden that president and vice president of the tain hopes that Field Marshal Oyama 
the resolution which the storthing felt house. The proceedings in the lower I will succeed in destroying Gen. Llnc- 
It to be its duty to the fatherland to house of the riksdag were opened with vitch's army, and thus relieve her of 
adopt in declaring the union of the ' a short address by M. Medin, the sen- the nightmare that the army may later 
two kingdoms dissolved, has in form lor member, after which Premier Ram- be shifted to the borders of AfghaniS- 
and action been considered mortifying stedt announced that King Oscar had tan for operations against India," 
to Sweden. That never has been its reappointed M. Swarthing and M. Pehr- The radical Nashashlsn asserts that 
Intention. \Vhat has happened and had son to be respectively president and ] that the "Phantom of financial ex- 
to happen in Norway was merely the j vice president of the house. President j haustlon hanging over Russia" is 
inevitable maintenance of Norway's; Swarthing made a speech during which really the greatest friend of peace, and 
constitutional rights. The Norwegian he said that the hope of Sweden in re- | draws a harrowing picture of 90 per 
people never intended to assail Sv,e- gard to the union had vanished and j cent of the empire's population, living 
den's honor. As your majesty in Norway's negation of the union had , as their forefathers did in the sixteenth 
council. May 26, declared you were un- been accomplished in such a manner | century, gro%vling under the constantly 
able to sanction the storthings unani-jlhat it would be very difficult to make | increasing debts piled up by militarism 
mous resolution for the establishmt-nt any attempt to reopen the negotiations, j and the adventures of the autocracy, 
of a separate Norwegian consular ser- ] The president was sure the members j which clever bookkeeping can no 
vice and as no Norwegian government realized fully their responsibility to- longer conceal, 
could be obtained by your majesty the Awards the nation and the future. He 
constitutional state of Norway was so^oped. however, that a result of the 
far disjointed that the union could no i procetullngs of the riksdag would rec- 
longer be maintained. On Norway's 'ord the honest desires of Swenden. 
storthing was. therefore, imposed thej There was no undue excitement in 



■Washington, June 20.— The state de- 
partment today received a dispatch 
from Mr. Gummere, minister to Mor- 
occo, transmitting a request from the 
government of Morocco that the Uni- 
ted States participate in a conference 
on the affairs of that country. The re- 
quest is similar to that which has been 
sent to other governments. 

The reply of the United States will 
be discussed at the cabinet meeting, 



but it is not expected that any decision 
will be reached, because the United 
States will first desire to know tho 
scope and purpose of the conference. 
Other governments have replied in sub- 
stance that if all the great powers par- 
ticipated they would also accept 

The Interests of the United States are 
only commericial. It is said, while tho.se 
of Germany and France are political. 
Consequently the United States does 
not have such interest In the confer- 
ence as the governments of Europe. 



Fell 



Backward, Expiring In Few 
Minutes— Apoplexy the Cause. 



Chicago, June 20.— Simon P. Sheerin, 
secretary of the Democratic national 
committee from 1880 to 1896, dropped 
dead on the floor of the convention hall 
in the Auditorium hotel today while 
making an address before the dele- 
gates to the convention of the National 
Interstate Independent Telephone as- 
sociation. Death was due to apo- 
plexy. 

Mr. Sheerin was president of the new 
long dffetance telephone company of 
Indianapolis, and had been selected by 
the* convention arrangements commit- 
tee to reply to an address of welcome 
by a itpresentatlve of the city of Chi- 
cago. Ati Mr. Sheerin went to the 
speakers table, he jokingly remarked 
that he was unable to make a long 
speech without notes and asked the 
pardon ot those present while he read 
his resfxinse to the address of wel- 



come. Ke had proceeded well alonif 
with the reading when fce Bu3denly 
stepped backward and fell to hte flocr> 
expiring within a few minutes. 

Mr. Sheerin, a moment before hl« 
collapse, remarked to Col. J. D. Power* 
of Louisville, Ky., temporary chair- 
man of the convert ion, that he was 
not feeing well. The convention wae 
thrown into a state of intense excite- 
ment by Mr. Sheerin's death and sev- 
eral n.iniiie8 elapsed before order could 
be restored. The convention immedi- 
ately adjourned Itor the day. Mr. 
Shetrin, Jr., a son, was present when 
his father expired and took charge of 
the remains', which will be sent to 
Indianapolis tonight. 

Mr. Sheerin, Sr., arrived In Chicago 
several days ago with his son and at- 
tended several of the telephone conven- 
tion committee meetings, taking an 
active part In the proceedings. He ap- 
parently had been in good health slnco 
ariving in Chicago until today. 



'Russia, " the Novoe Vreyma con- 
tinues, "is reaching the end of her 
ability to borrow for the purpose of 



MODERN WOODMEN 
INCREASED 121,639 

In New Members During Past Two 
Years, Says Officers' Report. 



Milwaukee, June 20.- 



today with between six and seven hun- 
dred delegates, representing over 11,000 
camps and nearly 700,000 members, 
present. After addresses of welcome, 
the convention proceeded with the 
presentation of reports. 

The report of Head Consul A. R. Tal- 
bot was devoted to a review of tho 
work during the biennial term. Speak- 
ing of the work of the medical depart- 
ment, he favored the discontinuance oi 
the state head physicians, all appli- 
cations to go to the supreme medical 
directors at the head office. The 3X- 



PEACE COMMITTEE 
FO R THE ST RIKERS 

Prospect of Settlement of Team- 
sters' Trouble Is Brighter. 

Chicago, June 20.— Prospects of a [employed by the National Express 

speedy termination of the teamsters' k«mpany was subjected to barbartoti* 

., . ^.,, .... . , ... I torture early today by four rnen al- 

stnke became still brighter today with jj^^^ ^^ ^.^, ^^^^^^ sympathizers. Blck- 

'the bringing into action of a new strike ]ett was attacked In front of the Team- 

ters' union headquarters. After bein^ 



prosecuting the war. Here is the real Ipenses of his office for 1903 were $11,683, 
secret of the hope of peace. Russia's Lnd for 1904, $24,189. Total $36,503. Ap- 



The head camp During the biennial the new membei-s , committee, appointed by the teamsters' 
^v, , x^r A,,v,.„«f Arr,PruaoDenedi'i"mt>«^i-ed 121,639 and 1,482 new camps I joint council, and empowered in con- l^^^o^ked down by the men, three fing- 
of Modern Woodmen of America openea rhartered The society he said, n , .^ .,. . . . , , ers of his right hand were broken and 

Its fourteenth biennial convention here now inXdes 14.63 per cent of all thos^ P""^^'"" ^^th the international exe^u- i^^e finger nails pulled out by nlppem, 

eligible for membership in the states in tlve board, to settle the struggle with- u is said. The victim appealed to th»- 
which it is organized. out further consultation with the strik- men to have mercy, but his cries were 

The report of Head Clerk C. W. ers. *" vain and when the as«ailants left he 

Hawcs contained the following: A majority of the members of the In- 

The Insurance in force at the close of ternational executive board are known 
the biennial term aggregated $1,136,-; to be opposed to a continuance of the 
678,500. The society paid 7,051 death ■ strike and have used their inrtuence 
claims, amounting to $12,663,603, as during the last week toward bringing 
against 5,860 claims, amounting to $10,- jt to an end. It was on this account 
746,435 during the term preceding. The that the executive committee was ask- 
recelpts of the benefit fund totalled | ed to act with the council's peace com- 
$12,567,703, as against $7,570,988 during ! mittee in bringing the strike to a close, 
the preceding biennial. The balance at j That the new committee will agree 
the close of the term was $807,587. The | to the peace terms offered by the em- 
receipts of the general fund were $l,-!ployer8 seems practically certain. It is 
674,299, as against $1,503,011 during the : understood that should peace efforts be 
preceding term, the balance being $289^- I blockeil this time through unforseen 

circumstances, a referendum vote on 



necessity of procuring without delay a, either chamber or in the precincts but | poverty must decide the issue when | peals on behalf of 210 distressed mem- 
country. Every (the large crowds gathered in front of the plenipotentiaries meet." Ibers were received and the contribu- 



governmtnt for the country. Kvery 

other course was closed, all the more! the parliament building showed the 

so as your majesty's Swedish govern-! keen public interest taken in the out- 

ment had. April 25. explicitly declined | come of the session. 

to enter into new negotiations with the 



dissolution of the union as an alter- 
native in the event that it was found 
Impossible to arrive at an agreement 
In regaid to a new form of union. 

"The storthing as already stated and 
the Norwegian people do not feel any 
bltterrjess or animosity against your 
majesty or the Swedish people. The 
statements to the contrary which pos- 



|bers 
tlons were $21,949. 



He spoke in favor of 



London, June 20.— While undoubtedly the foresters department and recom- 
thc people of England would like to 'mended the amendment of the bylaws 
see a general battle In Manchuria be- prohibiting local camps or foresters 
fort an armistice is declared, since It teams from holding Sunday picnics or 
Is felt certain that Field Marshal excursions under the auspices of the so 



Stockholm, June 20.— The council of 
state, at a meeting today, adopted a 

proposition which will be presented to I Qy^jna would score another victory, jciety, with a penalty for disobedience of 
the riksdag tomorrow. According to i the Associated Press is assured that ; expulsion or revocation ol charter. He 
the best information, the main points the British government has not given [recommended the order of junior wood- 
are that Sweden refuses to recognize I j^p^^n any advice as to what course to i men as beneficial to the boys. He fav- 
the one-sided dissolution of the union ; pursue, as alleged by the Novoe jored an interval of three or four years 



by the storthing, but the government ; Vrevma of St. Petersburg. In fact, 
asks the riksdag for authority to enter that government has done nothing be- 
sjbly were uttered on CKcasions iiave j into negotiations with Norway in or- } yond supporting the president's endea- 
wholly and solely been grounded on dis- red to establish the basis for a disso- j yors to secure the earliest meeting of 
satisfaction at Norways position In the i lution on which both countries can 
union and that source of bitterness and ' mutually agree and the amicable re- 
anlmosity would disappear with the j lations of the two countries be main- 
dissolution of the union its effects alsoltained. 



ITALIANS THREATEN STRIKE 
FOR TWO MORE HOURS WORK 



Crookston, Minn., June 20.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— All of the Italian lab- 
orers along the Great Northern line 
between this city and Winnipeg, who 
are employed on the extensive im- 
provements being made 



on the line. 



Northt rn officials in this city are j 
averse to allowing the men their own I 
way in the matter, and insist that the [ 
ten-hour a day schedule be lived up ! 
to. Twelve hand cars, filled with lab- j 
orers of the dusky race, 
men of the gangs, came 



the peace plenipotentiaries, and the 
submission by Japan of terms likely to 
be acceptable to Russia. With over- 
whelming forces at his ccnrunand, it is 
felt in military circles that Uyama is 
in a position to deal a most crushing 
defeat to Gen. Linevitch. 

The recent movements of British 
cruisers in the Far East are taken to 
mean that the admiralty has again 
undertaken to notify the Russian 
cruisers of Foreign Minister Lams- 
dorff's instructions that there Is to be 
no further sinking of neutral ships, 
at any rate ship owners are much re- 
lieved. 



between the meetings of the head 
camp, in the interests of economy. 



embassy the Associated Press wap in- 
formed that Great Britain had not 
offered Japan any advice on the sub- 
ject. 

Brig. Gen. Baro' and his colleagues, 
in view of the prospects of a generai 



994. The lapsed (beneficial) member- 
ship during the two years was 117,416, 
and the lapsed insurance, $176,462,500. 

The average per capita payment to 
the benefit fund was $1.36%, against 80 
cents during the term preceding. The 
Increase was due to the new rates be- 
coming effective Jan. 1, 1904, when the 
rates of the members were increased 
from 25 per cent to 75 per cent at the 
various ages. There were 2,991 deaths 
from accident and 804 deaths from sui- 
cide. Of the latter 248 were farmers— 
30.8 per cent of the total number. The 
farmers also led in accidental deaths, 
885. 



for the next few days, no development 
in the negotiations is expected. 

It is expected that if the plenipoten- 
tiaries adjourn to a summer resort, as 



calling off the strike will be taken. 
Edward Bickett, a non-union man 



VJUM unconscious in the street, where he 
was found later by a policeman. 

The railroad express companies re- 
sumed their long delayed regular deliv- 
eries of produce to South Water street 
merchants today. Commission wagon 
drivers made no protest. 

L. B. Beebe of the van teamsters, 
prominent in precipitating the move 
In the teamsters' council resulting in 
the appointment of a new committee 
to settle the strike, balked today and 
declined to serve on the committee. 

President C. P. Shea of the teamsters 
is said to have refused point blank to 
accept membership on the peace com- 
mittee. 



PERSONS ATTEND BALL GAMES 
AT OWN RISK, SAYS JUSTICE 



New York, June 20. 
tend baseball games do so at their own 
risk according to a decision just hand- 
ed down by Civil Justice McLaughlin m 
a damage suit brought by a young 
woman who claims to have been injured 
by a foul ball. The complainant was an 
enthusiastic admirer of the game. 'On 
is expected, unless Washington nas un- I g g j^^,^ while a spertator at tho 

precedented August weather, none of j^^^^^g^' ^^ ^j^^ p^j^, grounds between 



CHANCES OF ARMISTICE 



struck yesterday," net for mf)re wages. ! lo conftr with Great Northern officials,} 



Tolhls'cuyiAre Considered Very Slender 

By the Russians. 



engagement, are hastening their round the diplomats representing the n^'Utral | ^j.^^ j^^^ y^^j^ National c 
of official visits In order to get to the powers will follow them. There have gostons, a foul ball smot€ 
front in time to witness something «f been formal exchanges between the 
tho fighting. They have already called I ambassadors here on the subject,^ and 
on several of the ministers 



Persons who at- nose. The doctors saved her from per- 
manent disfigurement, but suit was 
brought for damages. In the sum of 
$500 against the New York club'er 
management. 

The complainant's counsel asserted 
that the management was responsible 
for everything that went wrong on the 
grounds and that the woman's injury 
was due to the lack of proper safe- 
guards. The justice, however, rulel 
that those who entered the grounds did 
so at their own risk. 



club and the 
te her on the 



Tomorrow 
the American ofllcers will be received 
in audience by the emperor, at Peter- 
hof. 



m EXPLANATION 

Of St. Kilda Incident Can Be 
Furnished Yet. 

St. Petersburg, June 20.— Neither the 



or for fewer hours, but for permission ; and during the Interview threats were I -, „« o ,a ^ * i m^^ o^o nhio 

to work twelve hours per day instead | made that unless the 12-hour day was i St. Petersburg, June 20, 2:10 p. m.— admiralty nor tfce foreign office are able 
of ten hours, as they have been do- I allowed all of the men would be pulled | The only hope for an armistice pend-jto furnish any eM>lanation of the sink 
jjjg I off and the work tied up. 

This unusual and altogether unheard I The company pays the men $1.60 per 
of state of affairs the disposition of , day and provides them with cars In 
the workmen to work from 6 a. m. un- i which to sleep. Nearly 1,000 men are 



all of i involved, and are scattered from here 



til 7 p. m., threatens t' tic up 

the work along the roau, as the Great 1 to St. Vincent. 

bigIog^afiTto go to shanghai 



ing tije meeting of the peace plenlpo-jing of the British steamer St. Kilda by 

tentlaries seems to rest with Presi- the Russian auxiliary cruiser Dnieper, ; ^^j,g"'the plenipotentiaries will appeal 

dent Roosevelt and even that is con- for which Ambassador Hard! nge has K ^jjg president for help. Otherwise, 

dent Kooseveu ana eve mi c already demanded payment, except that ^j^^ ^^jn conduct their deliberations 

slderoi slender. So far as known the !f.'^^*"y " ^^^^ ^^^ to the demorall ^"^'^ 

presldtnt has not taken a positive ^ tep j ^ -^ - Admiral Rojestvensky's de 

in this direction. The impression herei- ^^ specific orders were Issued a 

continues sH-Kng that Japan only with | ^^j. a„o to avoid a repetitln - ^"^ - 

great leluctance could be induced to li. ' . ^ ^^^^^^nder incident 



it is their opinion that it would be In 
bad taste for any diplomat not di- 
rectlv interested in the conference, to 
go to New England for the purpose of 
following the negotiations. This unan- 
imous decision on the part of the dip- 
lomats commends itself to the biileger- 
ents, who have already expressed a 
wish to conduct their negotiations di- 
rectly with each other, and without 

the interruption of the other powers. ♦>, » 

It Is also in accordance with the presi- sewed up by surgeons at the Harlem i they saje 

dent's wish, as understood^in diplo- - -- — «— >- ^iflB...^ o„.i tthe tnira rigni no. inc nexi ia»K wa» 

matlc circles, that the plenipotenti- 
aries be given a free hand. In case 
there should be an Irreconcilable point 
of difference calling for outside assist 



YOUNG MAN ^S HEART I S SEWED UP 

New York Jun-^ 20.— A stab wound. ing a saloon row. Companions waJko^l 
. J V, ' ' T+^uo^ ,..»,4r.v, vinri 'him twelve blocks to the hospital. Find- 

sustamed by a young Italian, which had ,^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^^^ despite such treat- 
punctured the wall of the heart andjjjj^^j^ ^j,^. surgeons hurried him to tho 
penetrated the right auricle has been | operating table. To get at his heart 
sewed up by surgeons at the Harlem i they sawed off an inch and a half of 
hospital. The operation IS difficult and ligation of two arteries. It was 



more of the most powerful tugboats of 
San Francisco, accompanied by a collier 
or oil steamer with fuel for the tugs. 



San Francisco, June 20.— A log raft con- 
taining 10,1100.000 ffet of spars and piling 
Is tc be towed across the Pacific to Shang- 
hai during the summer. This is the gi- , 
gantlc plan ol a new company just form- '■ 
ed under the laws of British Columhla, | 
and which is a t-raneii of .'i raft com- l 
pany of tiiis city. The latter concern is i 
said to have liten v« ry siffces'^ful in, 

rafting lumber from northern point.** to the president, was at his desk in the state 
San Francisco. Except for an accident to [ department tetday. 
the fir.st one or two big rafts, which 
broke loose', all the huge rafts h.ive been 
brought .«afely to port. But they are, 
nevertheless, looked upon with consider 



able fear by seafaring men and shin- 
ownens. who regard the bulky rafts as 
poj:itlv»- menaces which should be pro- 
hibited from going to .sea. The new com- 
pany, despite this opposition, will send 
to Shanghai a larger raft of big logs than 
has ever yet l)€en put together. From 



HAY AT HJS DESK. 

Washington. June 20.— Secretary Hay, 

who returned to Washington yesterday 

after a prolonged absence abroad, anel 

who last night had a conference with 

as a 

The secretary attend- 
ed' to a large amount of correspemdence 
which had accumulated during his ab- 
sence. He expects to leave in a short 
time fe)r his New Hampshire home. 



of the 

Great 

Ambassador 

losition which, despite the tone of *he i J^'^^^" ^"^q" ,j"^ijver instructions to the 

official advices from the front, is '"O-i Dnieper and Rion wljich are on their 

vorablei . ♦„ o^^* cairi hv meajis of British 



forego the advantages of her strategic | ^^^.j^^^^ offered through 



garded as being altogether fa> 



way to Port Said, by means of British 



nas ever yei Det-n pui logt ijii-r. r roiii i r r 
present plans it will be towed by one or I pla 



MINNESOTA INVENTORS. 
Washington. June 20.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— The following patents have been 
Issued: O. E. Ca.sey of Lawrence, por- 
table grain elevating means; Frederick J. 
Fewlngs of Duluth, car or engine re- 



acer. 



to Field Marshal (.>yama, and agree to i gj^j' ^ ^^le did in- the case of the 
a suspcnsi'n of hostilities for at i'-ast cruiser Smolensk and St. Petersburg. 
six weeks, during which time thou- 
sands of reinforcements would reach 
Gen. Linevitch and Vladlvejstok would 
be strengthened with munition^ and 
supplies to withstand a siege. Inde^'d, 
It is suggested that Japan deliberately 
planned to postpone the meeting long 
enough tc give Oyama a chance to ad- 
minister to the Russians a fresh de- 
feat en land in order to rob the war 
party In Ru.ssia of their last card and 
lacilitatc ac(iulescence to her terms. 

Considcripg the situation, therefore. 
President Re»osevelt's triumph will be 
all the greater if he could now succeed 
In crowning his we»rk by an agreement 
which would at least prevent another 
ble>ody battle, pending the show of 
hands at Washington. At the British 



directly between themselves. 

ONE MORE EFFORT 



NO DEVELOPMENTS 

Expected at "Washington For 
Next Few Days. 

Washington, June 20.— Mr. T-akahira, 

the Japanese minister, left Washington ... 

ine japaiie c . Attorneys for the condemned woman 

this morning for Tufts college, Mass., .^^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^j^^^^j^ j^^^^ Wheeler 



Made to Save Mrs. Ros:ers 
From the Gallows. 

Windsor. Vt.. June 20.— Forty-eight 
hours before the time set for her exe- 
cution, Mrs. Mary M. Rogers, under 
sentence of death In the state prison 
here for the murder of her husband, 
will be taken to the local courthouse 
on the writ of habeas corpus, institut- 
ed by her attorneys and granted late 
last night In Brattleboro by Judge 
Wheeler of the United States circuit 
court. 



rare but the patient is still alive and 
hopes are entertained that he will re- 
cover. The operation required thirty- 
five minutes. 
The subject of the operation was 



then found that the right auricle of the 
heart had been seriously punctured, the 
width of the wound being about one 
quarter of an Inch. This was cle)Bed 
with a single stitch and the usual 



Camillo Delano. He was stabbed dur- dressings applied. 



to deliver an address and to receive, 
at the commencement, the degree of 
doctor of laws. He does not expect to 
return to Washington until Friday, 
and will leave Mr. Hiokl, the first sec- 
retary in charge ol the legation. In 
view of the absence ol the president 



deny any relief when the writ comes 
before him Wednesday, an appeal will 
be taken to the United SUites supreme 
court. Such an appeal will have to be 
allowed by the circuit court, pending 
which, a further delay m the execu- 
tion will be necessary. 



St. Paul, June 20.— (Special to The Her- 
ald.)— At tlie opening session of the In- 
terstate National Guard convention today 
a nominating committee of one member 
from each state under the chairmanship 
of Gen. Nelson Henry of New York, was 
named to select candidates for offic*. 
The discussion at this session was con- 
cerning a new small arm by Capt. Fuller, 
e>rdnance department U. S. A., and Col 
John G. Salzman of Wisconsin, read a 
paper of signalizir.g systems. Maj. W. C. 



INDEPENDENT TELEPHONE 
ASSOCIATION IN SESSION. 

Chicago, June 20.— The ninth annual 
convention of the National Interstate 
Independent Telephone association 
opened here today, and will continue 



Borden of the madlcaJ department, U. 8. 
A., read a paper on conditions in the 
army. Delaware had nodhkig to say 
when the roll was called teniay for experi- 
ences at the military convention Motieiay. 

••I would like," shouted Gen. James A. 
Drain, Washington, "to have Col. Ewlnar 
tell us what Delaware Is doing in target 
practice." 

Every one laughed, for it has long been 
a tradition in guard conventions that 
Delaware is not wide enough for tha 
trejops to lay out a rifle range. 



until Thursday. The delegates will en- 
deavor to effect a strong central organ- 
ization, which will result in complete 
harmony extending throughout th» 
entire system. Tlie possibility ol estab- 
lishing an independent company in 
New York is an important questloa 
which will come before them. 




) 



s 




% 



THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: TUESDAY, JUNE 20, 1905. 



DUIitlTH WEATHER REPORT — ^Partly cloudy toniglit and Wednes- 
day; cooler tonl^it; iiglu to freah variable wtnda mostly easterly. 

MOTHERS' FRIEND 

WAISTS 

for boys — some have 
collars attached, some 
without collars — pleat- 
ed and plain, in white 
and fancy effects — 
These waists sell at 50c, 
75c and $1.00 — your 
choice for a few days, 
only 







These are all new and up-to-date patterns. 
TRY OUR BOYS' SHOES. 




] 331-333-335 Superior St., comer Fourth Ave. Westj 



ANOTHER 
MOOSE 

Animal Swims Across 

Lake and Runs Through 

Lakeside. 



Duluth Becoming Famous 

As Summer Resort In 

Jungle Society, 



had failed. ShouAd tllat power now be 
resorted to? 

Margolius sat 6T»e Tflght In a box at 
her majesty's tli|a3e\ and surveyed the 
audience wUh his eyek from pit to roof 
and back againJ I SevK-al times his gaze 
had lingered oq iSrqe Ispecially beautiful 
woman to study fcnln:ftely the nature of 
her charm, only to be withdrawal at \&nl 

■4 tiad DeA left 



unsatisfied. Tht 
Inviolated— for th«-ol, 
when the vast aldiei^ 
the roof had beeft pal 

o yleW n4t thd 

ofl of th^i artist beeaij boldly tg 
bo'ija. One after another 



i^und to 
tne vlslc 



PANAflA HATS 



Not the ordinary kind 
that you will find in 
most stores — 

Best Qualities / 

direct from the import- 
ers, in new, up-to-date 
shapes, that are sold to 
you at a saving of $3.00 
to $10.00 what you will 
pay for inferior grades — 

$5, $7.50, $10, 
$12, $15. 



Walk in Oak Hall Shoes 
for foot comfort. 



II 




331-333-335 Superior St., comer Fourth Ave. West. 



IJi 



The habit of taking a little run into 
Duluth appears to be growing on the 
moose in Northern Minnesota, and 
among the denizens of the northern 
woods the word lias gone forUi that in 
order to be strictly au fail, one must 
have visited the famous summer resort 
at the Head »f the Lakes, "don't you 
know." 

It h^s come to such a stage that 
"really one can't hold up -one's head in 
good moose society, unless one has been 
to Duluth," and far and wide the dic- 
tum of the 400 in jungle society has 
gone forth, that the strictly proper 
thing to do when the files are annoy- 
ing it to run 4owii to Duluth and take 
a Jump in the lake. 

Another pilgrim to the Mecca of 
moose society was discovered by Capt. 
Hector of the Booth line steamer Amer- 
ica, swimming in the lake this morn- 
ing. The animal was coming acioss 
from the south shore. 

It ht.'aded for Lakeside, and, pursued 
by two men in a rowboat, it landed at 
Forty-fifth avenue east, and running 
up through Lakeside plunged into the 
wood.s and made its escape. 

It w IS only about ten days ago that 
a largfc bull moose ran down Fifteenth 
avenue east and was oornered on Lon- 
don :oad, where it died of wounds re- 
ceived before it reached the city, anTl 
the exhaustion caused by the long 
run. 

Apa.-n, a few months ago, a moose 
ran along .Superior street early In the 
morning, so that the one seen today 
makej the third within the year. 

But the animals are being driven out 
into the suburbs. The first traveled 
along S?uperior street, the second on 
Fifteenth avenue east, and the third 
on Forty-fifth avenue east. If this 
record is kept up the moose will soon 
be seen only in the thinly settled sub- 
urbs and will absolutely abandon the 
business center of the city, and the 
fashionable residence district. 



Beautlfjing methods that injure the 
skin and health are dangerous. Be 
beautiful without discomfort by taking 
Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea. Sun- 
shiny faces follow its use. 35 cents. 
Ask your druggist. 



In reading the ads. today don't both- 
er about any store whise ad. does not 
appear — for such store didn't bother 
about you. When any store has any- 
thing to sell to you it will tell you 
about it in an advertisement. 




afternoon at 
Mrs. Clarence 
Second street. 



the home of Mr. and 
H. Taylor of 326 West 



The wedding of Miss Rosamond I afternoon at a bundle shower in honor | twenty years. They are drilled until 
r-ra^A (-h^mhprlain and Russell L Ut Miss Ann Frazer. The rooms were | they are good enough to sing with the 
Grace ( .hamberlain and Russell L.. p^^^^jj^ decorated in lilacs, and the ' other children, then they take the 
Ri-hardson will take place tomorrow | ^.^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ bride were piled in a places of those who have grown t-oo old 

basket, prettily decorated with the 1 to stay in the company any longer, 
same fragrant blossoms. Cinch was j In their travels about the world they 
played and the favors were won by ! are acocmpanied by four women, who 
Mrs. Peterson and Miss Gordon. The kook after the girls and two men look 

after the boys, one of whom is a tutor. 
Under the laws of Australia no grown 
person can live off the earnings of a 
nT'^nor. so all their earnings aie sent to 
a bank in Melbourne, where they will 
be kept for them until of age. They 
are allowed expense money by the" 
management, while the Australian 
government l.s said to pay the wages of 



The wedding of Miss Alice Bartlett, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Bart- 
lett. and F. Douglas C. Moore, will take 
place tomorrow at the home of the 
bride's partnts at 503 West First 

street. 

• • « 

The wedding of Miss Olive Briggs. 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry R. 
Bnggs of Huuston, Minn., and George 
Einb-^rt MacComber of this city, took 
place today at the home of the bride's 
parents at Houston. Mrs. Rebecca 
Pieno Boyington of this city went 

down for the wedding. 

• • • 

The wedding of MUs Sophie M. Pen- 
dergast and Rev. Harry White took 
place today at the home of the bride's 
mother at Hutchinson, Minn. Mr. 
White and his bride will be at home 

in Duluth. 

• • • 

MI.SS Ann Sorrels of New York is the 
guest of Ml83 Phoebe Cole of East 

First street. 

« • • 

Mrs. Adele McClaren has cards out 
for a reception 

her home. 22 West Third street, 
guest of honor is Miss Beckler. ! 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bronson of Ran I 
Francisco, Cal., are the guests of Mr. j 
and Mrs. Nolander of 1518 London i 

road. : 

• • * I 

Mrs. H. B. Rose of Albuquarque. 
M.. is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. H, 
Hose of 1107 E^ast Second street. 



guests were: 




Mesd'ames— 




Fra.se r. 


Peterson, 


J. Pe-terson, 


McCann, 


Hon ley. 


Little, 


Timlin. 


Anderson, 


Brt'nton. 


Priest, 


I*awrence, 


Thomaa. 


Miss Gordon. 





The Luther league of St. John's Eng .,„„u^.. 

ll.sh Lutheran church will be enter- j the schoil teacher, 
taincd Friday evening by Miss Grace j Whoi ever they go they are 
Haubert of 614 East Second street. Panie. by the women, 8> that the glrs 

• « • I are almost under the constant care 

The Missionary society of Pilgrim ; of molheriy eyes. Study time is every 
Congregational church will meet lu- , 
morrow afternoon with Mrs. L. W. 



accom- 



Pilgrlm I - .„ . , . _. .t. : 

to- , morning about 10 o clock, and the im- 



Paddack of 18 West Third street. Mrs. 
W. G. Hegardt will be leader. 
« • « 

The annual graduation exercises of 
St. Luke's hospital training school will 
take place this evening at St. Paul's 
Episcopal church. 



mense advantage the Pollard children 
' have of seeing things with their own 
I eyes over the ordinary schoNjl boys and 

girls, cannot be fully understood by 
I school children of our great cities, who 
i pass most of their lives within the four 
I walls of their hK>me city. The youngest 
i member of tho company is 7. the oldest 

la 13. The children are familiar with 



The concert which will be given to- f the scores of a dozen operas They 

testimonial to ■ have met with great success In South 

' Africa. India, China, Japan. Manila. 

Honolulu and Australia and are now 

in the United States for the third 

time. 



morrow evening as a 
Gerard Tonnlng Is one of the interest- 
ing musical events of the week. The 
affair will be given at Stoinway hall, 
Saturday afternoon, at 1 and <he number of assisting artists In- 
■Tho eludes the best of Duluths talent. The 
Beethoven trioi will also appear. 
• • • 

Mrs. W. H. Warden entertained at a 
delightful affair Uist evening in Ijonor of 
Mi.-»3 Ann Fra.ser. The roomii were prettily 
decorated in American Beautie!4 and sweet 
peas and in a large siattn itell .suspended 
from the chandelier a dainty handker- 
chief shower wis hidden, and pulled free 
by ribbons. The guests were: 
Mesdamea- 



N. 

R. 



Miss Grace Thompson has returned 
from Virginia, where she has been 
teaching school, and will spend the 
summer in this city. She has as her 
guest Miss Stevens of Virginia. 
« • « 

Mrs. Fred Sturm of 319 Mesaba ave- 
nue entertained delightfully yesterday 

A gKIN OF BEAUr V I S A JOY FOREVER. 

DR. T. FELIX GO^RAITD'S OKIENTAI, 
CBEAM, OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIEK 

Heioore.t T»n, Piiuples.Freckles, 

M)'b t'aiotrv Hasb, »nd Skin 
dtsu^aaes, and ererjr btemlsli 
a t>«aut7, and 
efles detection. It 
I atood the test 
66 yearK, and '■» 
■o narmlesi ^re 
Ukate It to be «are I 
'.tt» properly n>ad», j 
Accept no ';ounter- 
(rlt of •Imllar I 
rame. Dr. L- A. | 
.S.trr« ■aid to b 



Peterson, 
W. E. Waste. 
Misses — 
Kate Gordon of 

Minneapolis, 
Maud Simpson. 
Kate Pra.ser. 
MurrfU, 
Maud Fraser. 
Myrtle Rickford, 



Alexander Fraser. 



Georgia Clark. 
Anna Ottinger. 
Mary Gordon of 

Minneapolis. 
Mabel Rickford, 
Warden. 
Irene Wardell. 



THE SLEEPING 
. NAIAD 



By Charles S. Reid. 



POLLARD CHILDREN 




ten 



M th« least faarnif j) 



_ _ of all the iktn DreparaUona. 

Tor sala by all r>rugjp<t« and Taney Oooda 



— D«alett 

In'thd if. 8' Cana-UBT "iiKl £"">!»•• . -. - - 

fEIO. 1. HOPMflS. FrM'r. 37 Great Joiim SL, K Ii 



All Under Thirteen— Have 
Their Schooling En Route. 

Thirty bright little girls and 
boys, who are regarded in the 
of the law as infants, being under the] 
age of 13, compose the Pollard LiUipu- ! 

tian Opera company. They were all 
born in Australia, and when they reach i 
the age of 13 they gradute out of the ' 
»rre aaid to b i com pan J' because the management will 
Aj of the ii»at-4 keep nobody over that age. The home i 
'•Ai yoa'*ud'iV« I o^ the Pollards is In Australia, where | 
wiu ua« them, I j additions aro being made to the C5m- 
reco m m e nd ! pj^j^y j^u j^e time. Promising young- 
sters from the surrounding country are 
gathered into the dramatic school and 
trained by an Instructor, Aif. Gouiding. 1 
who has been with the organisation for' 



(Copyright. 1906. by Daily Story Pub. Co.) 
The conception was perfect, but where 
throughout all Europe was to be found 
the model? In his thoughts. Margolius 
carefully went over the list of .models 
that he knew. One or two came nearly 
to the standard he had set for his piece, 
but not quite. He traveled, visiting the 
principal cities of France, Italy and G*tr- 
many; then returned to London. Still 
the model of his conception had not been 
found. Once more he sought throughout 
London, but without success. From those 
who might have been hired for money, 
Margolius turned to those in the higher 
walks of life. There was a subtle power 
! he had always held in reserve for some 
eyes I situation in which every oiher expedient 



the nobility. But 

from the pit to 

led In review and 

thing sought for, 

sweep the hoxsa. 3he after Jmolh^r 
these gilded under his gaae, until an 
occupant of ono'^vof Jlihem arrested the 
attention of Margbllot with an electric- 
like suddenness. The Countess Alfretti 
who. with her husband was residing In 
London for the sKts^f. sat In a lx)X op- 
posite that which was occupied by the 
artist; and hers were the face and form 
that had made .such a sudden appeal to 
his sen.ie of perfection. The model he 
had sought was before him— but she was 
the Countess Alfretti, However, a smile 
of triumph stole over the features of 
Miirgollus and he deterroined that the 
countesd should serve hlni. 

It was no hard matter for Margolius 
to find the opportunity which he now 
coveted. Such was the power of his 
eyes, that he knew he had but to meet 
her gaze once, when fig-ther progress 
would be easy. The boldness of the 
undertaking did not now trouble tho 
artist one moment— he had thought only 
for its aeconrpUshment and for the suc- 
cess of the picture. 

The fame of Marsolius gave him entre 
to the best society of London, and it 
was not long before he met the Countess 
Alfretti and msvda the trial of his subtle 
power. She yielded quickly— none had 
ever withstood it. He found that he 
swayed her as the breeze might sway 
some tendtr flower. In his presence she 
moved as in a dream, but there was an 
ecstacy In it that was like tlie stimulus 
cf old wine to her. 

One day, as tiie countess was driving 
past the studio of Margolius. she chanced 
to glance upward at an open window. 
The artist was sitting there— and their 
eyes met. Instantly the lady yielded to 
the hypnotic Influence that the man had 
gained over her. Margolius had invited 
her to vLslt his studio; but. though she 
had promised him to do so, when out 
of his presence slie shuddered at the 
thought of fulfilling this promise. Out 
of ills presience, she feared the artist; in 
his presence, a strange, unaccountable 
dreamy kind of happitiess possessed her. 

On this oc<;asion. when their eyes met, 
she descended immediately from her car- 
riage and entered tho building. Margo- 
lius met her below and conducted her 
through each department of his rooms 
with all the affability of manner of which 
he was capable, and finally escorted her 
out again, with a profusion of thanks 
and appreciation exiwessed in his parting 
words. He followed her a moment with 
his eyes, then turned back Into the house, 
with an expression of deep satisfaction 
expressed in his face. 

M.irgollus waited patiently a few days. 
But at last, one allernoon, late, he pas.sed 
the hcuse which was occupied by Alfretti 
and his wife. The countess waa standing 
over some pot flowers near the street. 
Margolius suoke her name and she 
turned quickly toward him. The strange 
power of his eyes at ?«ice compelled her, 
and she became the automaton of his 
will. But he had hardly stayed his 
footsteps and continued his way almost 
Immediately. 

Countess -\lfrettl was left dreaming; 
in an hour, when it became quite dark, 
some mysterious voice commanded her 
to steal from the house and go to the 
studio of Margolius. She crept away, 
and so stealthy had j-he been in all her 
movements, that none saw her. 

When It was discovered that the Coun- 
tess Alfretti had disapi>oared. a great 
cry .Vivs raised and all London was 
aroused. Alfretti. who had just gone to 
Florence on some business, was summon- 
ed home asraln, but he did not reach Lon- 
don until the aftf'rnoon following the 
countess' disappearau'^e. Every depart- 
ment of the 'police regulations was no- 
tified, and a careful search throughout 
the city was Instituted. But ail to no 
avail. Friends cawe to- offer condolence 
to Alfretti; among them, Margolius. 

But after thi;?, 'for long days and nights. 
Margolius was not seen among his 
friends. Servants of>,Hhe house in which 
he resided gave It out that the artist 
was engaged upon a great picture and 
was not lf> be dlilurlx^d Under any cir- 
cumstances. 

The search for the missing countess was 
continued assiduously, and wae extended 
to other cities. Every plausible sug- 

featlon was acted upon, but all r^sulttd 
ruitl'sslv— not a clew had b<!en found by 
which to trace her the first step Ijeyond 
the house. Alfretti sat at home, receiv- 
ing news of tho sea'-V.h which came to him 
from all parts of the city at every hour 
In the day. And to him, aa the days 
passed by. the agony of suspense grew 
more terrible. 

In the meantime -Margolius w.os paint- 
ing the Sleeping Naiad. With nerves 
strung to the highest pitch, and almost 
without eating or sleeping, he worked 
like some demon that was striving against 
lime for the possession of the world. 
His fyes burned<> a .nupernatural power 
moved his hana ahd there was unpre- 
cedented accuracy in the very madness 
of his .stroke. 

At last it waa- flWshed; and a long, 
deep-drawn sigh escaped the throat of 
the artist, as his practiced eye followed 
the detail In search of some slight im- 
perfection and foun4 none. How long 
had It been? How many hours? How 
many days? He had kept no record of 
time. Nothing had come up to him from 
the street;? of Ixj'nidon .since the first nfews 
of the dls.appearaiice of the countess. In 
reality almost a week had passed. The 
countess had beea given up as dead, and 
Alfretti was plunged Into the depths of 
grief, while his friends and the friends of 
the countess wer^ wrapped in gloom out 
of sympathy and sorrow. 

But on the evenfhg of the fifth day, 
just after nightfall, a figure crept into 
the house of Alfretti and threw itself 
into the count's arms. The countess had 
retur»ed, and new life surged through 
Alfrettl's veins. The beautiful woman 
had wrapped vi large shawl round her 
head and shoulders, and she was still 
dazed for some moments after her return 
to her husband's anna. 

"Oh, tell me wh.at has happened?" she 
exclaimed. "I found myself In the street, 
alone, and In the darkness— the street 
lights wer<j so dim. And you— you started 
for Florence this afternoon. But you did 
not go?" ^ ^^ ^ 

Alfretti knew by these last words that 
her mind was a blank since the time of 
her disappearance. She had been the 
victim of some mental al)crratlon and had 
been wandoring— God knew where. Quick- 
ly he fabricated some story explaining 
everything, and set her mind at rest. 
Then he secretly instructed the servants 
and requested all her friends to refrain 
from mentioning the strange disappear- 
ance In her presence. , ^ „ 

When the Sleeping Naiad of Margolius 
was hung, crlMcal Ix»ndon paused In 
wonder-struck admiration. Great crowds 
gathered about tjic canvaa and gazed, and 
the story of its greatness passed from 
tongue to tongue. 

One day, at an early hour. l>efore 
the salon had r-^'Clved its dally crush of 
visitors. Margoli ig paused l>pfore his own 
picture. Hearing :* f.x>tsl':p behind him 
he turned and saw Alfretti approaching. 
'It Is my first view," sai 1 the latter, 
turning his eyes toward the painting. 

The next Instant an Intense whitenas 
settled upon the count's face, ids lips 
TUivered and a labored breath surged 
up from his breast. His eyes wiught 
those of Margolius, and the hypnotic fire 
that leaped to meet nis gaze told the 
story of the countess' trance. 



ROME 
ALARM CLOCKS 

Like cut— full 
nickel Alarm 
Clocks — large 
figures, good 
timekeepers — 
worth 850 — 

each ,,..68C 





Comer Firsi Street and Third Avenue West* 

Exceptional 



JAP SUGAR BOWLS 

AND CREAM 

PITCHER& 

Beautiful J a p alt e s e 
scenery decoration — 
with Japanese figures — 
exceedingly artistic 
shape, well worth 50c — 
special — ^per 
pair 



Buying Opportunities 

In every department of the French & Bassett store. These are but a few — ^just a good sample of the 
commanding values (the superior qualities and the lower prices) to be found at this great Housefurnish- 
ing store. 

From the Furniture Section 

Fine Solid Tltese 

Dale Gom^ 

Initiation 

Book ease 

and WriU 




Splendid 
Rockers 



ini Desk 
$9.85 



mirror over desk, 
but $9.85. 



In solid quarter-sawed oak 
— finely finished — have 
good-sized bookcases with 
adjustable shelves, writ- 
ing desk and cupboard for 
magazines. French plate 
A good value at $15. Our price 



$1.85 

In oak and ma- 
hogany finish ^ 
solid — well made 
Rockers, well fin- 
ished — cobbler 
seated — neatly 
carved backs — 
comfortable — an 
attractive style — 
well worth $3.00 
—for $1.85. 




Porch and Lawn Furniture, 

7k Splendid Line of **Old Hiclfory" 

Amongst ttie Lot. 

You'll find a representative assortment of the comfort-giving kind — Settees, 
Rocker Settees, Chairs and Rockers, Tables, Swings — these in red, green, and the 
natural wood finishes and "Old Hickory." "Old Hickory," that artistic, quaint, 
durable porch and summer cottage furniture — made entirely of hickory — will stand 
the weather and give an artistic appearance afforded bv no other furniture. Prices 
range in price from $1.75 up. Other Porch Furniture $1.25 up. 




Let Us Show You Our 
Splendid Hi^h Grade 
Piano at $185^ 

It will show you about the comparison of our piano prices with 
others. We say without hesitation that other dealers will start bv 
asking you $350 for such a piano and if a customer is "easy" enough 
they will get that price, of if he is a good dickerer they will come 
down to about $250. But if he is wise enough to come here (which 
most customers are nowadays) he can save $65 below their "lowest" 
price. 

Isn't this proposition worthy of your serious investigation? We cordially invite you to come here 
and let us demonstrate these fine pianos to you. These pianos sold on easy payments of $10 cash and 
$6.00 a month. 

Expert Tuning and Repairing, 




OB\L 

TMiKING or 

REFRIGERATORS 




Refrigerators 
$8,50 to $iOO 

The "Opal" and "Crystal Glass" lined— "Radium," the galvanized 
lined — "Charter Oak," the white enamelel lined — each the best in its 
own particular class, and sold here at a much lower price than in- 
ferior grades are sold for elsewhere. We would like an opportunity 
of demonstrating to you the superior qualities of these Food Con- 
tainers. 

Their remarkable sanitary qualities — their points of economy — 
of durability, etc. — a clear knowledge of their superior qualities — and 
a look at the prices will convince you beyond a doubt, that one of 
these refrigerators is the one for you to buy. 



Qomplete Houseturnishin^s 
Till on Easy Payments. 



' 6«uratfd's Cream 




DOINGS IN 

MICHIGAN 



Menominee— Mr* Belle Aken Duval of 
Me«iominee, is having a new experience 
i-n her matrimonial ventures. Her later 
husband, Eli A. Duval, is suing her for 
divorce, alleging desertion. They were 
married on Feb. 2&,, 1901, and Duval al- 
leges that she left him on Dec. 12, 1903. 
She is now making her home at San Fran- 
clslo, Cal., while bet husband resides at 
Salt Lake City., Mr^. Duval is the niece 
of Samuel M. Steph^nsoin. Several years 
ago she took put hi an amateur theatri- 
cal performance at Menominee, which an 
actor named Jo« W4llarcl directed. Mlaa 



Aiken and the actor became enamored ( 
of each other and eloped to Chicago, 
where they were found occupying a«n 
apartment in the Palace hotel. Miss 
Aiken had married the actor, but she 
was takeoi iMick home. It is said that • 
later Wlilard received a considerai>)e sum 
of money for giving up his wife and per- 
mitting her to get a divorce. When a few 
years later •'Kidna4>od" was booked In 
Menominee the performance was canceled. 
It Is alleged, because WiUard was a mem- 
ber of the company. Duval married the 
divorced wife soon after her first esca- 
pade. 

Sault Sto. Marie— River conditions at the 
Soo the past week have been the means 
of arou.slng deep Interest in the pul>lic 
mind regarding the unusual atmospheric 
phenomena experienced. The latest the- 
ory regarding the cause of the tidal wave 
that broke a section of the coffer dam 
on the rapids where McArthur Brothers 
are at work on the preliminary plans 
for the new powerhouse, is that the 
proximity of the earth to the planet 
Mars caused the unysual action of the 
water. It is known that the earth and 
Mars are nearer together than they 
have bcMi for the past forty years. It 
is also claimed that when the same thi-ng 
took place forty years ago, the water in 
the river .suddenly fell In the .same man- 
ner a«id for a brief time during the day 
It was possible to walk across the rapids 
on the stones that cover the bottom. 

Mackinac— Register of Deeds John R. 
McI.ieod of Mackinac county, celebrated 
his eightieth birthday a few days ago. 



He was presented with a ha-ndsome gold- 
headed cane. 

Quinnesec— J. H. McKenna of Quinnesec 
receved >50 last week from the Waliash 
railroad compjiny for injuries received in 
a wreck last October while en route from 
St. Louis, Mo. 

EJscanaba— Michael Shay has been ar- 
rested at Escatiaba., charged with vlola- 
tltwi of the liquor law by selling liquor to 
minors. It Is claimed that two fourteen- 
year-old boys became badly intoxicated 
on liquor furnished them by Shay. 



Manlstlque— Prank Jachor. who for over 
eiplitf^en years has patrolled Manlstlque 



streets, has been reappointed to serve an- 
other year. 



You may have known some particu- 
lar store very well yesterday — and yet 
hardly recognize it today. New goods! 
Let the ads. keep you posted. 



Rheumatism Oured In a Day. 

Mystic Cure for Rheumatism and Neu- 
ralgia radically cures in 1 to 8 days. Its 
action upon the system is remarkable and 
mysterious. It removes at once the cause 
and the disease Immediately disappears. 
The first dose greatly benefits. 75 cents 
and $1. .Sold by all druggists. 

, "^ 



Workingmen and Others 

W« are prepared to move you cheaper 
and better than any one else. Covered 
vans or open drays, same price. Oome 
and be satisfied. 

DULUTH VAI & STORAaE CO. 



Phones 492. 



ao West Superior St. 



PATENTS I 

Drawings and Modals. 

S. GEO. STEVENS, 120 Fifth Av«. W. 



FINE LAUNCHES, CANOES AND BOATS— FOR SALE OR RENT. 




THE CHEEMAUN — OUR SPECL\Ii CANOE. 

H. S. PATTERSON, 604 Railroad Street, near Union Depot 



you will have the very latest 
thing in Wedding Invitations 
if you order them from 



When You Are Married 

GH AIHBERLAIN & TAYLOR^ 

323 West Superior Street. 



We Want Your Badness — Best Work and Service. 

Peachey 4 Lounsberry, Printers. 

Provktooce BIdg.— 4th Avenue West and Superior St. Both Phones. ; 



«i 



■•*• 



^ 








w ' • -' 



THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: TUESDAY, JUNE 20, 1905. 



HEAD CRUSHED 



BENEATH ROLLER 



nr 1 ▲ %T 1.1.1 J side car, which had stopped about 200 

Workman at NOrtniand ^^^t a^ay to waU until the roner had 



> 



Country Club, Meets 
Horrible Fate. 



crossed the tracks. 

Coroner McCuen questioned both of 
the witnesses, and they stated that they 
could not tell just how the man camj 
tc fall, but that he was just crossing 
the tracks when he appeared to be 
sha-ken from his seat. The roller jolted 
over the track just as the man fell, and 



Falls Beneath Heavy : f:s,t^ "^°" "'"'"''■ '""'"^'""' 

! The only possible explanation Is that 

Roller While Crossing rrh^'k^r's/'ir^i^.e'^.^r 
Car Tracks. 



EXPLAINS 
DELAY 

Manager Warren Tells 

Why Mr. Lowry Has 

Been Silent. 



"With his ^he.'id crushed beneath a 
heavy two ton roller, Herman Utick 
was picked up In front of the North- 
land Country club, shortly after noon 
today. 

Utick was employed by the club, p.s 
i.s drawn by a team of horses, with the 



did not descend with its entire weight 
upon the man's head, but a sufficient 
portion of the wheel came in contact 
with it. to fracture the skull, break the 
jaw bone in several places, and dis- 
figure the features. 

The motorman was horrified at the 
I sight, and hurried to the scene, fol- 
I lowed bv the conductor and several of 
i the passengers. The roller was re- 
I moved, but the man was already dead 



Has Been III and He So 

Reported to City 

Attorney. 



IN FAVOR OF 
LOOMIS 

Will Be the Decision In 

the Bowen-Loomis 

Case. 



SILBERSTEIN ft BONDY CO. SILBERSTEIN & BONDY CO. SILBERSTEIN ft BONDY CO. 




ckiia 



Since the action of the city council 



Charges Held 
Groundless— 



to Be 
Bowen 



Will Be Fined. 



Washington. June 20.— It can be stated 

mleclding trihrow-'down Vh'e g^u'ntlet ! on authority that the L^omjs Bowen case , 

iTiot only ha« been settled nnall>, so far 2 
to the street railway company, there | ^^ ^^^ administration is concerned, but 

has been more or less curiosity ex- ; settled In favor of Mr. Loomis. The 

aireaay aeau pressed as to what steps the company . charges against Mr. Loomis. for which 

Tn^d he waVlak™n^mto the grounds of is now likely to pursue in view of the Minister Bowen practically stood are de- 

the country club, while Coroner Mc- ^ fact that the city attorney is in^ ^lared^to^^l^^ wUho^uJ^^suffi^^^^^ 




Wash Dresses 



rens 



M^ VS anJ y^ OFF ! 



All our Women'* 
Tailored Suits 
and Costumes at 
half tomorrow. 



Mothers from near and far are taking advantage of this sale to purchase summer sup 
plies, recognizing the importance of the reductions. 



Regulation Peter Thompson Suits. 

Shirt Waist Suits for Girls. 

Suspender Dresses. 

Russian Blouse Suits. 

Buster Brown Sister Dresses, etc. — 

In every popular fabric for summer — linen, 
in white and colors — ginghams in fancy 
weaves — Shepherd checks, chambrays in all 
the correct summer shades. 

All dresses which have been selling from 
$1.50 to $375^choice $1.00. 

All dresses at $4, $450 and $4.75 — choice 
$200. 

All dresses from $5 to $8.75 — choice $3.00. 



IN THE BABY STORE— 3d floor. 
An important sale of white dresses in 
muslins and lawrn for the tiny tots. Mothers 
will find the reductions quoted during this 
Juvenile Sale the means of saving on all 
children's wear for the entire summer. 

All our $1.00 Lawn Dresses at 75c 
All otw $1.25 Lawn Dresses at 98c 
All our $1.50 Lawn Dresses at 98c 
All our $1.75 Lawn Dresses at 98c 

75c for $1 COLORED WASH DRESSES. 

Our line of colored Wash Dresses in 
gingham and chambray — Buster Brown 
Sister and Russian blouse, selling at $1.00 — 
choice tomorrow 75c. 



it 
•'t 
it 
it 
it 
Jf 
it 
it 
ft 
it 



founda- 




v.».^u to be without sunicient founda- =^^ j 

«;:r;r;.';;irn;Tff ri;e";;re;s'Vo7 ;h; ^ Cuen was^mmoned. ^ ^^^^ l 3tructed to begin legal proceedings at ^iS!^^i[\Jn".^''sl°cr^rar; T^^rtf rX^L^i?; ^ aOO^KWWKXKWHWW^^^ ! ^f^i^^^i^^^^^i^^^^^^i^i.i^^ 

used U le>elmg off the greens lor inx. ^tick is a married man and resided ^ i pre.sident. which probably will be made J^ ,,^ ^ «-k — #— ^«- ?i* SILBERSTEIN ft ::ONDY CO. SILBERSTEIN ft BONDY CO. * 



approaching tournament. The roiur ^^ ^^s Lake avenue south. 



•once. 



I public later todav? will snow this. Some 

is driven by a team of horses, with th..- 1 "Vhe bcd"y was 'removed to Durkan & I Herbert Warren, general manager of criticise, of .^^J- ^^f^'^l^^^s "»^^f f/^^ 
driv.r Sitting on a narrow seat on the ! Crawford's morgue this afternoon ^^e street railway company, wa« asked ™?of ^a^^lSre^'o^^efle^f^/any'wly'o"^ 

! _.,-,_, .. — „. 1.^= aixT^itine me lunerai »-,^,.„<„o. «hat «tpns the comnanv his inteeritv. 



front of the roller. I ^here It now lies awaitmg 

Utick was driving the roller across , arrangements. aftprnoon 

the tracks this afternoon having com- < Dr. McCuen stated this a^ernoon 

Pleted his work on one part of the that ."^ /"^"^^^Z^,^;*^ , J^t the tffair 
of the grounds, when he was jolted from 1 had nttle doubt but that the affaii 
his seat and thrown to the ground his . was an accident. occurrence 

head falling beneath the roller. Just | "It was ?; % m pecuhar o*^^^^"^^^ 
how tht accident happened is not 1 however, he said. It is dimcuii 



known. It was witnessed by Dr. C. F. 
McComb. and the motorman of a Lakc- 



thls morning what steps the company his integrity. „ , . 

. , , . , V. . »,. ,i.-,u.,^^- The charges against Mr. Loomis arc dis- 

would probably take, but he declined ^uBsed fuliy in the report of Secretary 

to give any intimation as to what It Taft, but the report contains no recom- 

^ ^ mendation as to Minister Bowen. The 

would do. He expressed, however, some understanding between the president and posed branch Y 

surprise that the council should act as Secretary Taft was that the secretary 7)^]^^^ ^gg not as well attended as ' 

it did in view of the fact, so Mr. should inquire into the charges against v,,^r^H fr.T- Tt was d«=B»r*^ to raise 

•It is difficult to Warren rJlmPrl: hat the citv attor- ^i^- Loomis, and that, in the end. the T^^ ^ « ♦C v , f tl^ Hi^! 

came to fall from;^*"*'" claimed, that the city atior ^^^j^j^^j himself would dispose of the $100 to pay off the balance of the debt ■ 

came 10 i>x . ^^y ^^^j ^^^^ notified Mr. Lowry ^^^^ ^^ j^j. ^ relates to Mr. Bowen. against the lot purchased by the ladies. 



West Duluth 

The entertainment given last evening!* 

at Great Eastern hall by the W. C. T. i * 

U. committee In charge of the pre- ' ^ 

M. C. A. at 



pre- i ^ 
West S 



ROYALTY ATTENDS ASCOT RACES 



see lust how the man 

his seat in the \\a> ne am. j would take up the matters In uues- j Mr. Bowen will be arraigned for insub- , ^bout half this amount was raised. 

tion the first of the week. ordination, criticised for his action in the jj^ entertainment was really very 

Mr \Varrf.n <ia\r\- pending case, and. finally, dropped from ^'^ V, V oV^^.^-,, b^,,;.. f.f tVi* 

Mr. Aarren saia. ^. diniomatic service of the country It good. General Secretary Bevis of tnt 

1 -Ui^n the day when the two weeks f6%^^i.*i^<f V^af Pres'ident Roose^^^^^ Y. M. C. A. gave an illustrated address, 

within which Mr. Lowry staled he issue a statement covering the case com- , showing the growth and progress of 

I would give his an.ewer expired, I told pietely. ^^^ Y M C A and Frank A. Maxwell, 

the city attorney that Mr. Lowry had ! M;vilster Herbert Bowen was at the pjj-.gj^.ai director, gave an address on 

t ,rom'"^■^^T"^r^''^;"^tT^■t'ld'l^u1^S;e'"^^^^ of thiwork. He intro- 

T A. r. T„r,^ oft_Thp kine and of the Amerlcai»embassy went from tamed in the East, which would resiilt , p^g^j^^j^^ j^^ ^ ^^^it^f time, but his prln- duced two ^j'mnasium classes to show 

iA>noru. junt -V. iiic «. e ^ Lender to Ascot in automobiles. 'in a delay of about a week in his tak-ifipai mLssion was to talk over the case vshat can be done by physical exercise. 

queen, the prince of Wales and most o. ^^^ ^^^ ^.^^^ (valued at 200 sover- ing up the mattera in question and giv- j with Secretary Taft. who has had charge ry.^^ classes performed in first-class 

the leaders of society, attended the As- ^^^^^ ^j^.^n by King Edward with 400 ing his answer i^U'ute k. n^ilirg'^at'The l^bineTm^^t^ style and gave a very entertaining ex- 

ro* races todav The royal procession sovereigns in specie to the winner, two, "Last Saturday morning I had a ' j^g."; but after he reached the executive hibltion of g>-mnasium work. Musical 

'" \ ■' . ^. w;T,^tr>r rnatle ' miles was again carried off by Bache- long distance telephone conversation (oflfip^ he laJked over the matter with and literary numbers were in the pro- 

with the hcr.ise partv ^.^^^^ '"^^^J ^^"^' M^r's Button, last year's winner of this with sit. Lowry and he told me that | them. gram also, among those taking part 

consisted of eight carriag^rs. Tne course .or s Button American he had been detained several days In Secretar>- Taft ha* made his report on «^.^^ ^ ' -« - - 

was reached m a drizzling ram. but an *•^^"^ "^^^^^^^ime Was second and , New York by illness and had Just ' the case U. the president and it is the ^^^/>« 



TAKAHASI 

TOMORROW. 

Tsueno Takahasi, the world's expert needle- 
worker, has been re-engaged and will give free lessons 
to all comers, commencing TOMORROW MORN- 
ING. A large class is expected as Mr. Takahasi in- 
tends to form a club. 

Class will commence at 9 o'clock a. m., on our 
second floor. 



Miss Effie Brotherton, Miss 



EFTr.Krv^>/'a.Tya^srL,4^^^^^ 



emperor should be given his fair share of 
[credit. , , , 

For some time it ha.s been l^no^" 5!l?i 



the i-resident and the kaiser were worKing ^iim. Secretary Taft had little bearing on him 

i together for peace. But until now it bafl . . talklnir over the r^'^sonally as the Investigation had to do 

' t^lr^ pr-rf-railv «upr>osed their communi- j 1 na\e just oeen laiKing o\er ine|»^^^ rharcM .-ic-.ilnst Sf-rreL-^rv I^.omis. 

i r!ZTtc.r« were pa^ed through the regular 

diDic*rnatic channels by the har.d of Am- tells me that Mr. Lcwry is now con- | tary Taft," he said, "to Inquire into the 

bissador von Sternberg, the kaiser s fn- (jj^^^ ^^ j,jg house, but that if he is charges brought agarnst Mr. Loomis and 

voy in Washington, or '^^ouga the Btate Duluth in the j to submit a report on the matter to him. 

de^rment and the American ambas ador ^^^^^ ^^ ^ ^^^. P ^^^ ^^^^^.^^ -^^^^.^i^J^^n^^^ J^ "^^^ "^ 

In i>o'«'t Of fact the president and the' will come up without him. ' _ - . 

^' have communicated di- , -While it is true that Mr 



not able to come up to Duluth in the | )^^^'^^^\U'^^^ "l^ heT^^^'mk^de'^'^o car from Duluth running to the barn, I ^^e"^ salmon on the beautiful Shannon 
rp-Berlin. ,,__,._; course of a few days he, Mr. Goodrich, j T^he^^h^^^.do^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^ ^_^^^ ^^^^ Twenty- | river. 



DIRECT BY 
CABLE 

- Germlai emperc>r 

President Roosevelt andj^c/;^^ 
Kaiser Carried on 

Correspondence. j th^ as^s^ar.c^^ - Jr'^lhrS^.^^n foVelg; Ihls' unfmun^re-Teiay- and begin legal 

'office in other word^, the head of the proceedings, it will have to be as they 

_ . . n l.^« Dir ' American governmeiu •'f'4 \^*=„/^^^\inU I "^Ish. though we are not seeking legal 

Precedent Broken By,^^jt,«---r,rrhi^ttn^^^^ and . 

A «v«r«.M« - l?^!*^..T„".. \„...,rtanr>*> did SO bv igwoT- havc all matter 

President In Move 



New York by illness and had 3u«^ ^^l,,^fa^*,ci.'^f thrp^Tdent to issue a Alice Sjoslius. Miss Leila Sparks, P 

reached Minneapolis that morning and statement concerning it As' Mr. Bowen Davis, Miss Ida Prytz, Rey Prytz anc 
was not feeling well, but that he ex-:ieft the White House he admitted. In res- 
pected to be able to come to Duluth the ; pon.se to inquiries that he was aware of 

first of this week. On the same day the purport of the report but said he „^,^ rt^ .* XlJaci T,ni\ 

and within a few hours after this con- Ti^K^'^^ ^t hberty to disclose it. Asked, HelQ UD ^t WCSt CVLOl, 

ana wiinin a itw nours a.iici uwa (.i^ii jj ^^^^ report was favorable or unfavor- m-m.^*-** •vy ••» 

versation, or as soon as I could reacn ^^le to him, Minl.^ter Bowen replie<l that ; Henrv Hendrlckson, who Is employed 
the city attorney, I reported fully to ■ the in«iulr>' which had been conducted by i * - - 




it 
is 
i ( 



As Mr. Bowen Davis Miss Ida Prytz, Rey Prytz and ^,^^^'.^¥**«***««'S^JI^**'*^>^*******^^ 
the Boys' Y. M. C. A. orchestra. 



at the plant cf the National Iron com- 
pany, was held up at Superior street 
and Twenty-eighth avenue west, about 



Feehely, pastor of St. James' Catholic | 
church, who is now in Ireland on a; 
three-months' vacation, that he has: 
arrived safely at his eld home in Ire- | 
land. Those who ^^now Father Feehely ; 
and to whom he has told of the salmon j 



ir communi- j I ha\e Just been taiKing o\er 1^1^^^^ cliarges against Secretary Loomis. ana i weniy-eis-iLu a^cwui: .....^v. ».^ — ; ana to wnorn nt ii«*b i^iv. <j-i h^- ^- ^'■• 

the regular telephone with Mr. Goodrich and ne | -president Roosevelt requested Secre- 1 o'clock this morning, and relieved of l fighing on the Shannon near his ola 

lar^d of Am- tells me that Mr. Ixwry is now con- ; tary Taft," he said, "to Inquire into the •- j^jj jj^ ^^d on him. ITiree men did ■ home feel confident that he is each 

kaisers t-u- fir,^^ ,^ >,}„ hnnKP hut that If he is rKars^es brouarht a^artist Mr. Loomis and ^J .. ^^ Hendrickson took the last ' 



day enjoying the feel of the nibble of 



„„.. exchanged a large num- , ^^^^.^j. ^.^^ ^^^ ^ ^.^^j^ ^^ j^gt 
.- r ^^The"r,7Sents me-^es Wednesday, it has not been wilfully or 

u^^^hf'iaiser have E^n Sn'-dTv i^m- carelessly delayed, the delay having 
' self Thec'dore Roosevelt." and the re- , been due first to unforeseen business 
! plies of the emperor have borne «''' ^ connections and then to illness. 
; personal signature. ._„„„,.,_, without' "W the city officials desire to break 

thTat^i«'^c^ rr^7hi1;?ilwl^1e'Jf^?h: off friendly negotiations on account of 



.^^^ .^... „ „ As Secre 

, tar>- Taft has told me. there is no further 
Lowry's ; need of my presence here. 




e are not seeking legal 

ith the otner on nm.c..= ... ^^ ^^ —- ^vould much prefer to 

the utmo-^t imt^nance did so by ignor- have all matters adjusted my amicable, 

' \nl all precedents and cutting all the red negotiations." I 

tale Thev t-x* no chances ot leakings 



For Peace. 



They did Just a» two business? men m.ght . 
do The cvr.ly precaution they exercised 
w^ to use a cipher, and for the transla- 
uS^s fr^ the code only one conndential 
mVn w-^ r.eeded at each end of the line. 
P?otebly nils is the Hn-t time an Am- 
rhicairo June lO -Walter Wellraan says ^ricim president has ever carried on f IH.,r- 

Herald Ar. astonishing bit of gc«.slp con- ; ^^e precedents. UAweeii f riciids like the , 
cerrJng the metht^is which President | pre8>ideni and the kaisej-? 
Ruose% elt has employed In carrying on j ^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^ message In thl- 
his negf-'tiations foi peace between Rus- , ^^jraorUinarv series of cable conversu- 
Bia and Japan was brought over from ! ^^.^9 ^-as sent ^.y President Roc|se\,-elt. A 
.v„,.U.pc,„ .od-« by a n,.,nb.r .< '^e ! ;-„f >«% »'A^<^';.^„^'jaid?i '^ .ff ^f 
diplomatic corp*. j j^^Tj^ again at peacemaking. The tirst 

Mr Ro.jeevelt has once more given evl- I ^jjij^g he did waa to call on the kaiser, ne 
dence that he Is a president who m^ke* gent a I'trsonal '^^^s^S*-,^^'""^ J-^f^^'i;": 
hU own pr^edent.. He ha. dor.e --me- I Wnilam whM he^proposeJJ^o^^^^^^^^ 
thing which probably no former occupant ^'||.^j ^^ .^^^j a reply from the kaiser 
of the White House ever did. He has pr^mUlng every aid in his powei\ If 
carried en a direct personal correspK-nd- ^ there was * '^''K-distance te.ephone be^ , 
en^e^by cable w.th the head of --^" . tween ^^ asi^ingt^c.^a^^^^ 

Emperor William is the sovereign with Jt and called up the kaiser and talked with 
wh.-.'n Presi.itnt RfK*evelt has had the him ia German. Am^rinn ' 

telegraphic correspondence. In fact prom that day forward ^^e American 

wnen the world .-i^;.ks of the i-eemir.gly president and the German em^rorwere 
successful efforts of President lUo.-eve.t in eiose te'.egraphlc touch. >^^^". J"^| 
to trine the wamng powers into direct ; president thought the time w-as at nana 
r.-8T.tiations. it sh-'uld gpeak of the ef- ■ f.^ gave his side partner in Ber.ln a tip I 
ft"^ of the president and the kaiser. ^^^ the kaiser brought intluence to bear 



NEW GOODS 

Bright, handsome pattern, the cream 
of the markets. Made to your order 
in the most correct styles at 

20% DISCOUNT 

From our regular prices. The same 
careful workmanship, the same splen- 
did trlmmingre that you always re- 
ceive from us. 

GEO. H. BRENTON, 

PHOENIX BLOCK. 



BASE BALI 

Tomorrow 3:30. 

DULUTH vs FARGO 

ATHI^ETIC PARK. 

PRESIDENT 
GOES NORTH 

will Make Several Com- 
mencement Addresses 
In Massachusetts. 



and started to walk from Twenty- 1 ^iver 
sixth avenue west to West Duluth. At 
Twenty-eighth avenue he was stepped 
and told to deliver the goods. He says 
I he could not identify the men, he be- 
lieves. 



Sacred Heart Devotions. 

On Thursday evening the novena to 



ZECH-SMITH. 
The marriage of Miss Katie Zech to 
Archie Smith will take place at St. 
James' church Thursday morning at 8 
o'clock . Mr. Smith Is foreman at the 
coke ovens and Miss Zech is well known 
In West Duluth. A^ter the wedding 



SCHEDULE IS 
NOW ARRANGED 

Minnesota Football Team 

to Play All Games 

at Home. 

Minneapolis, June 20.— Minnesota's 
football schedule for 1905 is practically 



they will take a short trip after which | complete. The arrangements for the 
the Sacred Heart will be given at St. ; ^hey will take up housekeeping in West JLa^.^enc^ game were completed last 
James Catholic church, consisting of • duluth. Mr. Smith was last night re-i^.^^j^ ^p^ j^e only work on tho 
/^/n-ntinna tr. thp Sacred Heart, and a.tr.t,ivciA into the Catholic church *'^" Ischedule remaining is the awarding (tt 



devotions to the Sacred Heart, and a j reived into the Catholic church 
sermon by Father Kelly each evening , ^ras baptized, 
at 8 o'clock. At the communion serv- 
ice? last Sunday the fcllowing children 
acted as flower-bearers: George Doyle, 
James Dormedy, John Casey, Willard 
Cashin, Lenore Bt. Germain, Ruth 
Lynch, Katherine Brown, Barbara De 
Mars, Leona Baker and Margaret 
Dcyle. 
The names of the communicants 

follow: 

Genevieve Caya, Loretta St. Germain. ^^^ ^^ _ 

Clara Schulte, Elizabeth Roy, Mable months with his parents, Mr. and Mrs 



dates to the smaller colleges In tho 
I practice games. One feature of the 
WEST DULUTH BRIEFS. i season which will appeal to every foot- 

Division No. 4, A. O. H. will hold ball rooter in Minnesota is that each 
its regular meeting at GUley's hall this.g^jjjj every game is to be payed in Miii- 
evening. There will be an address on ppgota_ Following Is the schedule: 
"The Good <ff the Order" by Rev. September 23— St. Paul Central and 
Father Kelly. 'Minneapolis Central. 

Philip S. Connelly has returned from 1 September 27— Open* 
Ann Arbor, Mich., where he has been; 
attending the university for the pasti 
two terms. He will remain here for two j 



Washington, June 20.— President 




For 



Camp 
Picnic 



or 



Summer 
Home 



dent and the kaiser have t^en during the 
tiie past few weeks. 

Diplomats the wcrld over know that for 
some months the kaiser has been pl.iying 
strongly and persistently for the friend- 
ship of the United States. He is now 



THE HOUSE 
OF COMMONS 

Reassembles With Mr. 

Lowther, New Speaker 

Presiding. 



Richards, Mary Nlckelson, Ella Broth- 
erton, Mina McVeigh. Irene Feely, 
= - Regina Walton, Mary Clement Jose- 
Roosevelt will leave Washington at 9 phine Mayhew . Anna Beauller. Anna 
o'clock tonight for Massachusetts, to Tromblay, Flossie Merow, G€rie%-ieve 

, „^ ^ .1. BroKsard Catherine Baker, Hattie Car- 

attend, tomorrow and Thursday, the , J^^^'— E^j^^beth Cartier. Ellen Scanlon. 

Lutzka, Rose Blottie, Ella 

Lena Neville, 

Bozon. Rose Mertino, Cecilia 

Androsky, Pansy Androsky, Sophonia 

Bourget. Sarah Collens, Lillian Hag 



Wallet. Minnie McVeigh, Julia Fox, 1 james Connelley of 114 North Sixty- 
Irene Morin, Catehrlne McCormack, , ^yjj^jj avenue west, when he will return 
May Galway, Frances Peplinski, L-ii- j to Ann Arbor and complete his law 
lian Tromblay, Birdie Peffer. Loretta gty^jj^g , 

i-->i^v.«-^n \Mr,rv virkpifion Ella Broth- ! jjjjj water bottles and syringes, 48 



cents, at Spencer's Drug store. 
The Women's Catholic Order of For- 



September 30 — Open* 
October 4— Open* 
October 7— North Dakota. 
October 14 — Ames. 
October 21— Iowa. 
October 28 — Lawrence. 
November 4 — Wisconsin. 
November 11— Open* 
November 18 — Nebraska. 
November 26— Northwestern. 
•Open dates to be alloted 



to St. 



commencement exercises of Clark unl- i Margaret i^ui^n.*, xwc' 

versity, at Worcester, and of Williams i Lowe Marie McDonald 

college at Williamstown. He will \ (^-^.f-jna gozon. Rose i 

I travel via the Pennsylvania & New - - -- - - ._j_ 

York. New Haven & Hartford rail- 
roads. The president will be accom- 
panied by Secretary Loeb, Dr. E. M. 
Rixey. surgeon of the navy; M. A. 
Latta. his personal stenographer, two 
secret service officers, and representa- 
tives of the press. The presidential 
party will arrive at Worcester at 9:30 
o'clock tomorrow morning. Soon after- 
wards the president will be escorted 
to Clark university when the com- 
mencement exercises will be held. He janoscKi. 1 nomas r>iu«ii, vtuiu^i. 
will deliver the principal address cf Method, Merrill King. Henry Sheff, 
the occasion. He also expects to visit prances Ehr. Joseph McCormack, Les- 



'esters will give an entertainment on Thomas, Shattuck, Grinnell and Carle- 
I Thursday evening at Gilley's hall. ton. 

I Mrs. Willette, who has been in St. j This year Minnesota was to have 

' Mary's hospital for some time, re- played Wisconsin in Madison, but Dr. 

turned home from there today much h. L Williams, coach of the team, pro- 

• recovered. i posed to the badgers that the game 

The health department Is conducting should be played in Minneapolis where 

a test of cows at West Duluth to- a big crowd would be a certainty. The 

j ^ay I return of Phil King to Wisconsin haa 

Jens Dougard has returned from St. ' put new life into the football circles at 

Paji ! Camp Randall and a notable struggle 

Mrs C C. Salter of West Duluth is is expected when the gophers meet 



Holy Cross college, at Worcester, and 
probably will deliver a brief address 
theer. Early in the afternoon thc- 
party will proceed to Williamstown. 



gert\~ Nettie Dueby, Rlna Blanchard, 
Anna Brackett. Alice Sonlor, Emma 

Brackett, Maude La Rene, Minnie ^^^^ ^ ^ _ ._ ,._ 

Longden. Ellen Messier, Delia Brack- . jjibbing at the bedside of her sister. Kinks men. 

ett Lucy Reed. Clifton Holmes, Louis' , j^ jy McEachin, formerly Miss; Another game around which great In- 

Harry Hayden Albert Peterson. J ran • ^.^^j^j^ j^ critically ill. „„ I the gophers and will, this year, start a 

ces De Mars, Walter Bergon. Haroid ^ j^^^ ^^^ j^rs. H. W. Johnson ^i" 50 ; summer cump on the Platte about twenty 

to Washington. D. C, for a six-weeks j n^jies from Lincoln. Coach Booth loses 
vi^it on July 1. i but one of Ins star players, Bender, and 

I' A mauttv of Kelsey Is staying ihe men from the windblown district al- 
(.. A. ^"^"'•'^ "\,. rniluth where ways fight like demons against Minne- 
for a few days in ^ est Duiutn. wnert ^ j Nebraska comes two weeks after 
he formerly lived, while on his ^■^ay tOj^oia 



Brotherton, Bert Nolan. Joseph Can- 
dle, Leo Vain. Clarence Jones, Joseph 
Janoscki. Thomas Brown, Gordon 



sh'D ol the Lnitea eiaies. nc « »"- London. June 20.— The house of corn- 
without a strong allv. and he feels that he m«ns reassembled tc-day after the Whit- 
need- one But the ruler or diplomat who suntlde holidays and the new speaker 

conclude, that this episode of ti.e cable- Mr^ Lowtiier was instal ed a^ter a b^^^^^ ^-- -^ ^^^ president will be the guest 

V^^'^/icfn'Aluice^mT^.^ *i.i?oV^ro?Mr.'L?^nh:r"'ip^of Presiden? Hopkins of Williams col- 

{akeTpreJldemRT^s^^^^^ ^f /'"'J?""^^?, r '^^,.?^'r^,lV ^«»« ^^ ^^^ commencement exercises 

anc^ wl»«h an>-^.ody But he Is ever keen tion Immediately thereafter bombarded ^g^ay President Roosevelt will 

?rc..rr; hit^t' And the kaiser has ti.e government wuhc^^uest^^^^ the degree of doctor of laws, 

helped materially in this difficult Peace ar^>^st^ores scanda^l^ andjremle^^^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^ ^^^^^^^ Afterward he 
affair. 



ter Whalen. Eugene Godmare, Joseph 
Clark. "Russell De Chambro, Harold 
Method, Joseph Beril, Adrian Rogers 



,.c *v,..w^.., -. „ ,^„, t.r ...ioff i Wisconsin and will be one of the biggest 

his old home at Cornwall, Ont., tc ^i^" gan^es of the year. Michigan has taken 



_-, iiiiiiuuiittvi i..«v I..V a--'-- - - — — - ""- -"" - ---. Raymond Murphy. 

1 A^ <„f^,^^ti«„ fmm w-AKhineton is . placed the papers connected with the 1 will make an address to the general ; j^^,-,neth McDonald 
inside information from wasninKton »s •; . ^ hb ^f tj,e director of public r.,,Kn^ tt--'-- •- •^" -*- -" -" '^^""''" 



- ---. -. , ,.^0^^ T ^«t »:*.*>k Pre I ■ cape in the hands of the director of public 

pessimistic as to peace. Last week Pre.- 1- prosecutions. The latter, however, con- 
dent Roosevelt was working like a bea\er ^j^j^^ed that the papers did not reveal 
to secure an armistice. I p to tTiaay ne ground for criminal prosecution. The 

had not succeeded, and the Jans were censured officers had been relieved from 
declaring that they did not have any con- . ,j.pjr duties. Mr. Balfour added that he 
fidence in Russia's good faith. They vowta proposed to appc-int a select committee 
they were ready to make peace on fair ^f ^yie house of commons to deal with 
terms, but that they were not going to the matter. 

pull off the dog.<i of war on the chance Premier Balfour replying to a question 
that Russia might be sincere. The Jap- , in the house of commons today said cor- 
anese told President Roosevelt that, while respondence with the Russian govern- 
thev would do everything they could to ment was proceeding in regard to the 
help him bring about a treaty of peace, sinking of the British steamer St. Kllda. 



relatives. ion Nebraska this year and as Micnlgaa 

AietnoQ. josepii x>tiii, .nuiici.j x..we«..-. i Mrs D E Comstock and Mrs. J. D. ; piays Wisconsin as well these two games 
Stephen Nlckelson. James Ragon, Clide , ^. ,^j entertaining Mesdames J. 1 will be used ^or comparative purposes 

Blanchard. Joseph Black. William | J ''^l,^ and Allen and Miss Allen of , betw«">,,\'^!:/'^>'.,„V« 'To North, cfp f S 
o.,... .^,. Tr.„r>c. Otto Blair. Al- «-^„"^y,g Minn. Mrs. Hyatt Is mother , Northwjst^^.j;^.«^^^^^^ 

of her hostesses. ! Northwestern Is due tor a tremendous 

Invitations are out for the marriage ^ uekirg this season, but as the purple will 

of Miss Hazel Fisher and Harry E. 1 be stronger this year than last, it will be 

Chitterham at the home of the bride's la contract to give them their deserts 
Chitternam ai liie II ^^^.^ .^ ^.j^,^j^ ^^^^ gophers will 

parents m ^^'^^f^ °" ,f,'*"^ t^;^. the 'have to watch the corners begins Oct. 
are kncwn In West Duluth and ^he j coming of Ames. Iowa has 



Rozon, Lodie France, Otto Blair. Al 
ford Gagne, Arthur Blair, Joseph 
Usenski. Fred Jewett, Roy Jewett, T. 
Candiet. Berrier Vere, Victor Method. 

James Murphy, 



public Early in the afternoon of ! „ _ _ 

Thursday the president and Ws party JENSEN-POUPORE. i prog^ctiVe gro^m^forn7erry was em- ! {^^,7 "Sinnl up"'ln Vrm in recent years. 

will leave Williamstown for Washing- ^he wedding of William H. PouPore|^, rl here I after a temporary lapse, and last sea 

ton. being scheduled to arrive here be- i ^^ Kelliher. Minn., to Miss Clara Jen- • *' ' -. „' — • ' - -' •-•- 

fore breakfast time Friday morning. ■ ' 



— — — . . The N. .-. ~. -- 

sen of Duluth, took place this morn- p„st,yterian church will meet this 
ing at 10:30 at the residence of the ^^^-^ 
'bride's sister, Mrs. P. A. Lund, 625, ,.. •» 

. North Fifty-eighth avenue west. Rev ^,^,,^^_^ _ ^ „ 

Washington. June 2P.-A vigorous pro- I W. J. Lowrle o»ciated .^^tractor 8l«ter. Mrs. U. Jamieson, 717 North 

test has been filed against the Panama Mr. Poupore Is ^j.f^lng contractor j^^y.^j^j^.^ av^enue west 

: of KelUher and is well known inrougn , Ttorcfnot Kandals at La 



re. I after a temporary lapse, ana lasi sea- 

S C of the Westminster I eon gave the gophers a lot of trouble. 



ST. PAUL MAN FOOLED 



venmg. 

Miss Mary Shaw, a Presbyterian mis 
sionary to China, is the guest of her 



the ready-cooked food 



Grape=Nuts 



eaten dry or with a little 
cream or condensed milk. 
3 or 4 teaspoonfuls give 
one a 

"GO" 



for hours. 



• • 



m 



Th«f-e*s a Reason. 



t» 



mercy. 

President Roosevelt sent a special mes- 
senger to Secretary Hay with a letter tell- 
ing Mr. Hay that he could do just as he 
liked about returning at once to Wash- 
ington; that while, of course, he would 
I le warmly welcomed, if Mr. Hay felt he 
needed more rest he should by all means 
take it. The presidents letter was glow- 
ing with the warmth of affection which 
he feels to-s-ard Mr. Hay. 

In his reply Mr. Hay. the foremost of 
li\ing diplomats, paid President Roose- 
velt perhaps the finest compliment he ever 
received. Mr. Hays telegram read as 
follows: "I do not see what need you 
have for a secretary of state. ' 

STUDENTS LEAVE FOR 
KANSAS WHEAT FIELDS. 

New York, June 20.— Two parties of 
college students, one from the Troy 
polytechnic, the other from Malone. 
N. Y.. will start for the wheat fields 
of Kansas In a few days with the 
first division of laborers sent out by 
the free employment bureau in this 
state. Appeals have come from the 
I^ansas employment bureau for 40.0V0 
men. 



IRON FENCE CHEAPER THAN WOOD 




1 We Sell Iron Fence 



> The Stewart Iron Works Company ) 

CINCiNNATI. OHIO ' 

Whoao FeDce received the Higbcrt 
Award, '*(2old Medal,»» World's 
Fair, St. Ixjuis, 1904. 

The most economical fence yoti can 
buy. Price less than a respectable wood 
fence. Why not replace your old one 
now, with a neat, attractive IK0!I raCK, 

"I^SX A LIFEXIME.»» 

Over 100 designs ol Iron Fence, lr«« Flow»r 

Tmc, 8ettc««, etc , ^liown in our catalof^es. 

Low Friceii wUl Sarprla« Too. 

CALL AND SEE VS. 

t. RAY 4k CO^ 410 W. Superior St. 



A case in point is that of W. E. Hall. | Poupore 
formerlv a bank clerk in St. Paul at a 1 ej(je. 
good saiarv. Last March he received an i 
offer from" the Panama commission of 
the position of file clerk at Colon. Hall 
declined the offer at first, but on being 
Informed that It was a civil service posi- 
tion and that he had been certified from 
an eligible list, he concluded, to accept. 

He had previously taken an examina- 
tion for expert bookkeAer and account- 
ant. On his arrival in rtinama tc assume 
his duties, he was infcrmed that the su- 
perintendent there wantM only an expert 



»^....»v..v.^.... »..^.^ — .. >..pc-. 

stenographer and typewriter for file clerk 
and that he was not .eligibie. He de- 
murred in vain, and being short of funds 
accepted a place with a much less salary 
than that of file clerk. • 

The old Panama cajial commission hav- 
ing dissolved. Hall has appealed his case 
to the ciNTl service commis.«;ion. This dis- 
tinguished body certlfifd Hall's name to 
the Panama commission and admit.s that 
an error and wrong has been done, al- 
though no way is pointed out tc rectify 
it. 



AFTER THE FRANCHISE. 
In a current number of the Metro- 
polis, a paper published in Jackson- 
ville,* Fla., it is announced that J. K. 
Lawrence ' c-f Philadelphia and W. A. 
Riddle of Duluth are seeking' a fran- 
chise for an electric line from Jackson- 
ville to .St. Augustine, along^ the^ ^1^° 
beach *" " 



EDITOR KILLED. 
Pittsburg, June 20.— Hcrace R. Eas- 
ier, editor and proprietor of the Sheri- 
dan, Pa., Journal, fell off a Pan Handle 
passenger train coming Into this city 
from Sheridan today, and was so seri- 
ously injured that he died in an hour. 



MARKED ''BACKWARD" 

For Purpose of Giving Teach- 
ers Private Tutoring. 

New York, June 20— Remarkable 

.ac„ ?. u ^^ae" u. =a^r';. a^.'n j t-^^^^-'Zl'^. '^'^^rfn^Z \ 

Ttl;.. c'^J'.r>. .ha,^he .w„ .en .r. f-f/^^nrr'^Vrl^^e "^^^ir'Tn' \ 

comes through unnecessary private 
tutoring, are being formulated, accord- 
ing to the World. Parents of some of 
the girl students assert that several 
hundred dollars a week have been ex- 
acted in fees at the rate of $2 an hour, j 
it being intimated that the student's 1 
markings were purposely tampered j 
with, and that they were purposely 
marked "Backward" when they are 
actually proficient. 
The school is a public institution. 



although Minnesoians were shot all to 
pieces " as a result of accidents. Law- 
rence is h'.ld safe, although it will be a 
football game. 

I The schedule is well arranged, the 
only rub coming In the short time be- 
tween Nebraska and Northwestern. The 
'sandals at Lauermann's. schedule Is a heavy one as it calls for 
Aid socletv of the Ply- four hard games. Iowa, Nebraska. North- 
._ Aid society 01 wie x ly ^^gi^rn and Wisconsin are all formidable 
gregational church wil f ^ e | western ^^ ^^^ ^^ Minnesota followed the 
and ice cream social at ^j^t^rn rule and arranged but two stiff 

r-^ j„.. ^.r<>,.<r,<r -Tiino games for the season there would be little 

to fear. As it is th? stiff games come 
within five weeks. The schedule promises 
a splendid football season. 

The merchant who advertises gives 
you the same opportunities to secure 
bargains that your neighbor has. Pub- 
licity equalizes opportunity. Nowa- 
days there is no reason for your not 
having hoard about some special sale. 



after the matter strongly and mean 

business. Mr. Riddle formerly kept a 

store at Proctorknott and is well 
known here. 



HAS REACHED IRELAND. 
Word has been received from Father 



EVERYONE 

In West Duluth order some of Murray 
Bros. "Non-Excelled ' Ice Cream. Try it. 



Stmr. America Ramble 

On laJce tonight. 26o. 



THE STR0N6 

PUBLIC 

INDOHSEMEMT. 

Given the Taylor Institute at Iron 
River, Wis., by so large a number of 
disinterested and perfectly responsible 
men. Is a very strong card. 

There can no longer remain any 
doubt that they have a perfect cure 
for the liquor habit. The splendid c-on- 
dltlon of their many cured patients 
Is convincing evidence. Ask for full 
particulars and testimonials. 

TAYUHI IISTmiTE, 

IRON RIVER. WIS. 



\ 




Lake Ave., Superior and Michigan 
Sts., Duluth, Minn. 




Porch Rugs 

Fine, imported Co- 
coa Porch Rugs — rich 

Oriental designs — woven 
clear through— and entirely 
reversible — because of which 
they are very durable— and 
the best of rugs for porch 
use. 

These price hints — 

3x6 feet 4x7 feet 



$3.50 $6.00 

6x9 feet 7^/4x10^^ ft 

$12.50 $15.00 

"ZHsit the Annex." 




IT BEGINS 
WELL 

Ninety-Four In Attendance 

at Summer School 

on Opening. 

Number Is Expected to 

Be Soon Largely 

Increased. 



The summer training i^chool for the 
teachers of St. Louis county opened this 
morning at the Duluth state normal 
sctiool and the number of students regis- 
tered up to noon today gives promise of a 
larger attendance than in former years. 
This is the second year that the school 
has been held at the normal and under its 
auspices. 

The plans for the accommodation of the 
teacher students have been carefully 
made, and it is thought that the school 
tliis year will be even more helpful than 
In former years. President E. W. Bo- 
hannan will be the conductor and Messrs. 
I.. W. Kline. H. C. Strong. J. W. Hub- 
bard. Herbert Blair. Max Weber and 
Mrs. Irene M. Sinclair and Misa Mason 
of the regular normal faculty will be 
among the teachers of the school, and 
Mi.ss Kllen M. Pendergast will have 
charge of mathematics and grammar. 
During the last three weck.^ of the term 
S L. Heeler, by special arrangement with 
the .state superintendent, will lecture on 
organization and management of rural 
schools. . ^ 

The program is so arranged that stu- 
dents may take work for normal credits 
or a review of the common branches. A 
great percentage of those regi.stered by 1 
iio<jn have entered to work for normal 
credits, and it is a matter of gratification i 
to the conductor. It is expected that 
many of this year's graduates of the local 
high school will enter at the clo.<»e of 
the school term, and others from tlie 
ranges are expected by tomorrow. 

The regular stuiiy program will be com- 
menced toniorrow and the session will 
continue for one month. Those registered 
arc: 

Myrtle Smvthe. Alberta Mallmann. 
l.illie Johnson. Sadio Burton, Catherine 
B. McCurdy. Maude P. Miller. C. H. 
Uraham. Eile M. Butters, Eliza Remfry. 
Anna C. Johnson. Jennie R. Lutture. Eda 
Janzig. Gin^ Jensen, Georgia Knox, Ade- 
line v. VVohlln. Belle M. Munro. Mary 
Sullivan. Bfssie Loui.se TurnbuII. Fannie 
Mfndelson, Gertrude M. Fogarty. Emma 
Brown. Margaret Grogan. Elizabeth Keir. 
Albert Porter, Curtis Pillsbury. Eva Wor- 
<len. G*>nevleve E. Wallace. Agnes E. 
I.,avallee. Catherine M. Porter. May E. 
Marshall. Evelyn Maclntyr»\ Nina Bur- 
bank. Leonora J. in.'^rud. Sadie Johnson. 
Gertrude Lawlor. Grayce Ward. Helena 
M. Fitzgr-rald. Angela Fitzgerald. Minnie 
E. Quigley. Eiiz;ibeth Widell, Beatrice 
Greene. .\nna T. Hanson, Juiia Halwr, 
Bu.san M. Thompson. Louise Lyons, Mar- 
Karet Lutes. Helen M. Halg. Charlotte 
Hughes. Katheryn Hoyer, Elsie Swend- 
eon. liazel Hopkins. Mildred Wiltse. 
Edith Bell, Cora D. Schaffer, Mabel B. 
Wallace, Mary F. Kennedy, Maude G. 
■Wallace. Mamie Danielson. Margaret 
I'arker. EIsIb Krey. Fninces Magner. 
Nellie M. Wtjstaway. S<}phia Soderburg. 
Bessie McCoy. Gertrude O. Wentzloff, 
Mrs. Be.Hsie Giddings, Marian Berry. 
Frank Paine. Ellen Lind. Edna Stah- 
brodt, Alethe Pearson. Elsther M. Harris, 
alt of Duluth. and Francis Moore. Carl- 
ton; Sylvia M. Bancroft. Sandstone; 
Martha Ixjgan of Virginia. E. E. Fisher 
of Bamum. Mayme Liee. Barnum; Jo- 
hanna Newgard. Georgevllle. Minn. ; Vic- 
toria Clausen. Twig; Edith Opdahl. De- 
corah. Iowa; Anna V. Carlson. Arnold; 
Mae Ryan. Odanah, Wis.; Mayme Haf- 
ley, Superior. Wis.; Ettie M. Ehlens, 
Magnolia; Mercie A. Haws. Wrenshall; 
lx)ui.se E. Snyder. St. I»uis Park; Persis 
Dav. River Falls. WLs. ; Sophy East. 
Uermantown; Anna B. Lyngstad. Bur- 
nett. Minn. 

Ninety-five had been registered by noon 
and It is expected that the attendance 
will exceed the 150 of last year. 




A Fine Property. 

J. D. Zien of thi.s city Is in receipt 
of a letter from the Standard Lead 
and Zinc Smelting and Mining com- 
I»any. of which he is president, stating 
that one shaft alone, the "Sally Wat- 
ers," is producing $400 worth of ore 
a day. at an expense of running the 
mill of only $60 for day and night. 
Other shafts are making a similar 
showing. The company is capitalized 
at $1,000,000. and has evidently a very 
fine property, offering a splendid op- 
portunity to investors. The main of- 
fices are at Milwaukee and the mines 
at Dodgeville. Hazel Green and Ben- 
ton, Wl». 




Metropolitan Theater. 

Modem vaudeville. Matinees daily 
at 3 p. m.. 10c. Nights at 8 and 9:30, 
10c and 20c. 



THE DULUTH EVENING rfEfoULD: TUESDAY, JUNE 80, 1905. 



Ready 




the Sale ! 



The deed is done. The transfer is made. After being closed 
up for ten long days, the "Great Eastern" store will re-open tomorrow, 

Wednesday Morning, at 10 o'clock, 

flying the "Columbia" pennant. This morning the legal transfer of 
the store and its belongings from Mr. M.S. Burrows to The Colum- 
bia Clothing Company was finally accomplished and the new pro- 
prietors are now in the saddle. The first task before us is to get 
rid ot the "Burrows" labels without removing" them from the gar- 
ments and articles to which they are attached. Sailing into the 
position of "leading clothiers" of Duluth in such ? an easy way, we 
can afford to do a few things that might seem' impossible in the 
regular course of merchandising. We propose that one year from 
now not one article with the old "Burrows" label shall be left on 
these premises, and we will publish a few prices today that will 
start the job of removing them by a thousand willing hands. 



The reductions announced in this opening adver- 
tisement, which had to be prepared in a great hurry, 
represents only a portion of the sweeping price cuts 
from Burrows' prices made in every department. 










^•:M^" »' 



^iSP" 



»*f?rSTi 



Clothing of the highest grade at prices the lov/est. 

Stein-Bloch, Washington, Kuh, Nathan & Fischer and Kuppenheimer Clothing— the cream of the, latest 
productions of the foremost wholesale tailors in America go at prices so far below what they regularly 
should be that the salesmen would have a hard time to convince you of their real values if you were not 
familiar with the class of merchandise Mr. M. S. Burrows, "lover of good goods," harbored in his store. 



One stack containing all of Burrows' finest $30 
and $35 Suits, but not including Full Dress Suits 

—at 

All the newest this season's $25.00 and $22.50 
Suits — nothing reserved — mostly Stcin-Bloch 

hand-tailored garments — for 

All of Burrows' newest and best $20.00 Suits — and 
including all the small lots of $22.50 and $25.00 

Suits, go at 

All this season's Suits retailed by Burrows at $18 
and $16.50 — includmg all the small $20 lots — will 

be placed on sale at 

All the new $15 and $14 Suits— including .small 
lots sold bv Burrows at $r8, and some at $18 — 
for this sale 

MEN'S CRAVENETTES. SPRING OVERCOATS AND TOP 



$19.85 
$17.85 
$15.85 
$13.85 
$11.85 



Over 500 
Suits at 



$8.85 



This lot is picked from the entire stock— con- 
sists mostly of the new spring $13.50 and 
$12.50 suits, but includes almost 200 single 
suits running as high as $18.00. 



Burrows* entire line of $10.00 Suits and including 
single Sutta.a3.high as $12.50— for this sale the price 

only 

COATS BEAR THE SArtE REDUCTION AS HEN'S SUITS. 



$5.85 



Hanan and Burrows Shoes 
Retailed at Wholesale Prices. 

All Hanan, Nettleton and Burrows Bench-Made Shoes— d? J ^O 
the new and complete lines retailed by Burrows at $6.00, at«4/T"»T'0 
All Hanan, Nettleton and Burrows Bench-Made Shoes and d? -J QO 
Oxfords, new and complete, retailed by Burrows at $5, at4'*^»-'^ 
All Burrows Bench-Made $3.50 and $4.00 Shoes— this sea- d^*^ O O 
son's latest styles, instead of old Burrows prices — per pair*PXr«iJO 
Men's Shoes sold by Burrows at $1.50 — the Columbia's price Qft^ 

—per pair v'tJV 

On the Bargain Counter are broken lines of Tan, Enamel, 

Patent Leather, Box Calf, Velour Calf and Vici Kid Shoes dJ'^ -JO 

— Burrows' $4.00, $500, and $6.00 Shoes— per pair ^AfSJK} 

WOMEN'S SHOES. 

All Women's Shoes and Oxfords, sold by Burrows at $3 50, d! | QQ 

$4.00, $5.00 and $6.00, to be closed out at— per pair %p 1 . ViJ 

(Mainly the smaller sizes left In stock.) 
All Women's Slippers, the regular Burrows prices of which QO^ 

were from $1.50 to $5.00, to be closed at — per pair Xt7W 

Shoes for boys, youths and little gents, of which the Bur- OA9b 
rows retail prices ranged from $1 to $3 50, suffer a discount of. ^vF 



i* 



20% General Rednction from Barrows' Prices on Tranks. 



U 20% fieneral Bedaction from Borrows' Prices on Men s Mackintoshes. | 



Men's Trousers. 



Take your pick of Burrows' finest Paragon Pants— $7.00, ^A QM 

$7.50 and $8.00 qualities ^- *PT,:y<^ 

Take your pick of all the $500 and $6.00 Paragon Pants ^^ ^Q 
at — per pair nj^%J^zfKJ 

We wish to say right here that Mr. Burrows has been the 
only accredited agent for Paragon Pants In Duluth. No one 
else has ever been able to buy them except' through other re- 
tail agents. 

All of the newest $350. $400 and $4. 50 Trousers, including d^-^ Q)^ 
a great many single pairs of $5 Paragon Pants, at 4?^.:XV-? 

All of this season's Pants bearing Burrows' $2.50 and $300 

mark, and including many single pants he sold at $350 and J J QO 

All the $2.00 and $1.50 Pants, and including undesirable a"^Q5^C 
single pairs as high as $3 00, at zfyJ\0 

Take the elevator to the Pants Department. We shall move 
this department to the first floor Just as soon as possible. 

Hat Department. 

ON THE COUNTER— All Burrows' small lots of Fedoras|-| O 
and staple soft hats that were marked $2.00, $300 and as^OC' 
high as $4.00, at 

ON THE COUNTER— All last season's straw hats— no matter -^ C^ 
what the price, on the Bargain Counter at ^\J\,f 

All Men's Hats and Caps, no matter what the 
style or quality, with the exception of the Knox Hats, 
including Stetson's, Young's, all Panamas, Straws, 
have come under the pruning knife. 



MEN'S FURNISHING BARGAINS. 



NECKWEAR. 

ON THE COUNTER — A recent purchase of the celebrated 
Neckwear makers. Carter & Holmes— 200 dozen 50c and 
75c Fourrija-Hands, all new and choice patterns— made m 
full ample, widths — elegant selection of silks 

Ties — Burrows' CA^ 



23c 



ON THE COUNTER— All our Dejoinville 

prices $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00, at 

ON THE COUNTER— A lot of Club Ties, Bows and Tecks— ^'I^ 
all 50c values, at ^^J 



Choice of Burrows' finest and richest Neckwear— nothing re-|^ Q /r 
served— English Squares, Ascots and wide Four-m-Hands— ^Q^ 
Burrows' price $1.50 and $2.50— at 



Another lot of Ascots, Squares and Four-in-Hands— Burrows' ^O^ 

price $1.00— at "TOW 

Another lot of $100 and $1.25 Neckwear— just received ^yH^C 

Burrows, at »^W 

SUSPENDERS. 
A lot of too dozen Wilson Brothers' 50c Suspenders— leather ^\ ^ 
ends. Cantab ends and silk ends— all the latest webbings and jgrl^ 

widths — at 

Another lot of imitation President Suspenders— 50c values— | ff^ 

Two for 25c, or each * t/ W 

Any Tie in regular stock that Burrows had marked at 50c— '2Qr» 
Columbia mark ^-^ 

As the hat men have not quite finished marking, 
we cannot mention all price cuts today, but they will 
be marked and ready for you at the opening of the 
store tomorrow. 



25c 

48c 



MEN'S SHIRTS. 

ON THE COUNTER — A lot of odds and ends and soiled 
shirts, just as good to you when laundered — all $1.00 and 
$1.50 qualities — at 

ON THE COUNTER — A lot of 100 dozen Kahn Brothers' 
$1.00 Negligee Shirts — colored shirts, and bearing their 
label — just unpacked, at 

All stock Shirts, whether soft or stiff bosom, bearing Burrows' Off-, 
$1.00 mark— at OOC 

$1.50 Shirts $1.28. $2.00 Shirts $1.58. $2.50 Shirts $1.88 
$3.00 Shirts $2.28. $3.50 Shirts $2.88. 

COLLARS. 

Welch, Margetson & Co.'s English SOc Ck>Uara lOo 

All Cluett brand 25c Ck>llar9 — 2 for 25c, or eaoli 15o 

All Arrow brand 15c Ck>llars, now lOo 

Regular Reductions on all Pajamas and Nl«:lit Robes. 

HOSIERY. 

ON THE COUNTER— A lot of 150 doz Carter & Holmes' ^^fX^ 
sample Hosiery— not a single pair under the SOc quality— ^ VW 

most of them 75c and $1.00 qualities, at 

All other Hojidery In stock marked at regular reductions 
from Burrows' prices. 

On all other furnishings you will find the same 
general reductions from Burrows' prices. This ap- 
plies to Underwear, Men's Working Shirts, Overalls, 
Bathing and Athletic Suits, etc., which will be item- 
ized some other day this week. 



We want everybody to know right from the beginning that this store is ready at 
all times to rectify all mistakes, make good any overcharge, replace merchandise 
not satisfactory, or return money to any dissatisfied customer for goods not worn. 

Columbia Clothing Company, 

Successor to "The Great Eastern." 

MOTHERS SHOULD LOOK AT THE OVERFLOW ADVERTISEMENT ON PAGE 11. FOR BARGAINS IN THE BOYS' DEPARTMENT. 









mm 



-r - 



THE DULUTH EVENING HERA^jJD^ TUESDAY, JUNE 20, 1905. 



AN OLD-TIME DISH. 



Our Grandmothers Used thei 

Whole of the Wheat and 

Hardly Knew What 

Indigestion Was. 

In these days of education to the use 
of the whole of the wheat it is inter- 
esting to turn back the pages of 
time and see what our ancestcrs did. 
One of the most nourishing dishes and \ 
one of the most common, perhaps, a i 
century or so ago, was Icnown as "Fru- 
menty." It Is seldom, if ever, seen 
now, but Hutchison, the great English 
Ikod authority, slates that it was very 
nourishing and wholesome. It was 
prepared by soaking the kernel of 
-wheat in water until it swelled up 
and burst and then boiled in milk with 
the additon of sugar and salt. 

That the whole of the wheat is of 
high value in producing bone, bloi^d, 
muscle and nerve force is proven both 
by chemical analysis and actual physio- 
logical experiment. Only a few years 
ago, fortified by exhaustive recearch 
and experiment by learned men of 
science, a progressive Chicago man 
published and circulated among the 
farmers of the country a book telling 
them of the great strength-producing 
qualities of wheat when fed to horses 
and its economy as "•feed," a mere 
handful being sufficient to sustain a 
horse at hard work half a day. 

In training quarters for college ath- 
letes whole wheat Is recognized as ct 
great value. Robert Utterbach, 
manager of the Drake University Ath- 
letic association, in speaking of this 



MAY DO AWAY WITH 

SALOON LUNCHES 



An Ordinance Introduced 

Which Seals Fate of 

the Handout. 



City Attorney Directed to 
Proceed Against Trac- 
tion Company. 



The council last evening: 

Gave first hearing to ordinance 
abolishing free luncnes in saloons. 

Directed city attorney to pro- 
ceed against ptreet railway. 

Made arrangements for Issuance 
of $ia«5.0(i0 refunding bonds. 

Received notice of $1,500 damage 
suit against city. 

Again turned down Joe Sheehy's 
application for 



effected by It. He stated that the ex- 
penditure could be made from the fund 
of his department under the last tax 

estimate. 

• • • 

The board of public works was directed 
to paint the Sixth avenue viaduct and the 
Tenth avenue bridge. In order to preserve 
them from action of rust. 



LITTLE BUSINESS TALKS. 




employment li- 



cense. 



*Tls true, 'tis pity. Pity Is, 'tis true. 
The days of the free lunch grabber are 
numbered. No more shall he be able to 



The quaint philosopher who adver- 
tised: '"Lost— one rubber boot, will 
buy or sell," exemplified the American 
spirit of barter which finds its outlet 
In the "For Sale and Exchange" col- 
umns. 



said: "I take pleasure in endorsing' 

Malta-Vita, which we used with first 

class results at our football training ; purchase ^ nickels worth of beer and 

table. In nutrition and consistency , consume 10 cents' worth of eatables. His 

we found Malta-Vita« Ito be the best ^^^^^^^^^^ haunts shall know him no 

re?ar»Lc'rH:rchiori;rca!,"aC; >■••.- -. .h, .c, »,.< wuh ,h.ch .» 

build up and repair tissue. Maita-Vlta greet the searchers after handouts. 

l«i an extended and elaborated process Xo more delicious hot welnerwursts, 

, fu ^^ V o\; ^* „,av w "iTriimentv " ' or Places of beans, or slices of juicy roast 
of the old way of making Frumenty. , ^^*^ ^.jjj ^ ^.^^^^ ^^^ ^.^^ ^ ^^^^ ^^ 

The w hole wheat grain is cleaned oi , ^^^^j. ^^ ^^^ thirsty devotee of Bacchus 
Its husk, then boiled in water, cooked will have to content himself with a plain 
In Jteam to gelatinize the starch, then | cracker, or with a curly, salted pretzel. 
al'<wed to stand In coolers (where it . Some of the higher toned booze bazaars 
iti..\>eu lu btanu 111 I 'v^^ ^.^T^^r-T'* in<«t ' m^y ^""'^^ ^*^"<^ ""t a plckle or an olive 
Is carefully watched by an expert) just ^^ ^ dlscriminaflng patron, but the brew 
long enough to allow the gelatinized „.jjj j^ future trickle down the thirsty 
starch cells to break down, then it Is , throats of Duluih t)ooze wrestlers un- 
treated with barlev malt Instead of ■ accompanied by any of the nourishing 
sugar as Jhc barley maU and the gela-i^'ands which have hitherto sped it on Its 
tinized starch make "maltose" or malt g^^^^ ^jjj ^ ^^^ decree which will go 
sugr — highly nutritious and most , forth Into the land, if the amended ordi- 
easily digested Thus Malta-Vita is . nance introduced by Alderman McEwen 
«,>i^Wtifir-rnv nrpnared to meet the re- 'at the council meeting last evening car- 
scientlficall> y^^P^^^^^.l°,^^;^,J^!^^Jr^^ rles. The ordinance provides a penally 
quirements of the trained athlete ana , ^^^ ^^^ serving of free lunch, other than 
the convalescent. To each it gives cheese or crackers, with any intoxicating 
strength, blood, bone and muscle and liquors, and no dishes containing food arc 
In Pifher's stomach it is ready to be . allowed in the saloon, with the exception 
in either s stcmac^n^u^ '^-ithout taxing o^ a cracker bowl not to exceed twelve, 



Don't creep when you may walk. 
Don't keep your business shackled by 
lack of capital while men with money 
to invest are reading the "Business 
Opportunity" ads. every day. 

Gray hairs won't come ten years 
ahead of regular schedule if you solve 
your little worries in "the want ad. 
way." 




FURNITURE 



June selling at the Glass Block at | 
prices far below the installment stores I 



Every da)^is»^ busy day in our fourth floor furniture section, for every day more people are learning the great 
difference between the high prices of the installment and trust system, and the low prices of the modern and 
up-to-date Glass Block system. Our customers save from 10 per cent to 50 per cent on every grade of furni- 
ture, from the cheapest good kind to the most expensive fancy sorts. 



If you have anything "worth while" 
to sell you can make your want ad- 
vertising yield you a profit of a dol- 
lar a line for each insertion. 



Read the wants tonight. 



DROWNED IN 
RAINY RIVER 

Fiftccn-Ycar-Old Francis 

Sullivan Loses His 

Life. 




Arm rocker. 

Golden oak-finish, seven spindle 
back, well braced, a fine comfort- 
able rocker that's a good value at 
$3.00 — selling in our^ 1 ^Q 
June Sale at. ^1 I •"•^ 



IMION&pnEfONIM 

I !TMC big" f I /^ftv \ WHERt I 



CLASS BLOCK 
5TORE' 




QUAUTYIS" 

rARAMOUNT 




taken up by 

the digestive ferments. Malta-Vita is 

now 10 cents per package, the same 

big package you used to buy for 15 

cents. 



LIVELY ON THE 
IRON RANGES 

state Mine Inspector 

Says It Will Be 

Banner Year. 



inches by twelve. I Word was received In Duluth yester- 

i Mingled with the mirth aroused In pame ' ^jay afternoon of the accidental drown- 

; of the aldermen, there was Just a tinge of . «_:_,. rjver near InternaUonal 

sadness, such as Is caused when a dear ; '"» "" ' ' o„inv-an thn 15- 

frlend departs from the haunts that have I Falls, of Francis W. SuUUan. the la- 

known him. Mayhap this sadness was a ' year-old son of T. F. Sullivan, formerly 
reflection from the faces of some of the j a resident of this city, 
spectators who occupied the rear seats, 
and mayhap it was caused by the cold, 
legal wording of Alderman •"Billy's" or 




dJnance. that sounded the deathknell of 
the hand-out. 

Alderman Moore bore up bravely under 
the strain, and showed a cheerful coun- 
tenance to the world, content in the 
knowledge that fewer free lunches meant 
less booze consumed. 

The ordinance was laid over a week for 
discussion. 

• • • 

Without discussion or comment, the 
council passed a resolution directing the 
city attorney to Immediately begin a suit 
to enforce all demands made by the city 
during the last year, that he believes can 
be enforced through the courts, and to 
compel the street car company to live up 
to its franchise In every way. 

In splto of Mr. Lowry's promise made 



The Sullivan boy with some compan- 
ions was canoeing in deep water when 
his bark canoe caixslzed and attempts of 
lUs companions tu save him were futile. 
The body w~as not recovered until twenty- 
four hours later. 

The Sullivan ijoy joined his parents at 
InternaUonal Falls last fall prevlou.sly 
attending a four-year course at the Sec; 
red Heart college at Watertown. Wis. 

The funeral vfiis held from the school- 
house at International Falls and was 
largelv attended, the ser\ices being con- 
ducted bv Re\'. Father Brassard. The 
pall bearers were former friends of the 
young Sullivan. Interment- was mad© at 
th« Thompson farm. 



Mcintosh stays dry. 



St. Paul. June 20.-An Increase of about to its irancnise m f);^y .^a^- „. ^ ^,^ Crookstcm. Minn., June 20.-(Speclal to 

. , ■. ^! ^r •_, _ In splto 01 Mr. Lowry s promise made , , . , -r.-^-,,, ii7_..„ ^» 

fifty per cent in the production of Iron ^^ ^j^^ ^^^^ meeting held In May, thatjThfe Herald.)-Judge William Watts of 

ore on the ranges in Nortbem Minnesota, ' he would give his answer to the demands ' the Fourteenth judicial district, who some 
making the total output this year from ' within two weeks, no word has yet been i ^j^ ^^^ ^pj^ ,„ t^^ case of the Mcintosh 
ZfL ,rt. tr. '1 <rt. (M^f tons is estimated 1 received, although nearly four weeks have i saloonkeepers versus the Village of Mo- 
X»,C«u.«u to .y^'O.Ol^. tons is fstlmated elapsed since the promise was given. mtosh. . tl^at the reports of the election 

If the terms of the franchise are *n- ju^ig^g jn towns and villages are supreme 
forced. It will mean that the comx»anv | ^nd non-appealable, has been sustained 
will be compelled to place large cars on i by the supreme court of the state. As a 
all of its lines, pay a tax on each car result llcen.se In Mcintosh, whe:her the 
operated under the old West Duluth fran- ■ election was right or wrong and the 
chlse. and sprinkle the streets between j count correct or not, must go, as the 
its tracks. election judges prepared their report of 



by F. A. Wilder, state mine Inspector, 
who returned yesterday from an inspec- 
tion of the mines. 

It IS predicted that this increase will 
appear at the state mines and at the 
mines owned by private parties. The 
state last year shipped about UIS.'KK) tons 
and it is estimated that the shipments 
this year will exceed 3f.iO,W>0. The in- 
come received by the state from its 
mines last year was |w>.">X>. and this year 
It will be about flvO.OCiO. The total output 
cf the mines last yexr was between 13,000,- 
ow and IVMi'.iiiO tons. 

The state has five mines in operation, 
the Grant, Yates. Oliver, Frantz and 
Poole. All of them are shipping in- 
creased quantities each month. The 
shipments a week before laU amounted 
to K'.Oi'O tons. 

"This pr,.'mises to be the b.anner year 
for the mming Industry in Northeastern 
Minnesota," said Mr. Wilder. "There 
Is activity In every line. The mines are 



Whether or not It can be compelled to 
make extensions is doubtful. 

The actiurt of the council was taken at 
the recommendation of Mayor Cuilum. 
made a week ago. In which he urged that 




Parlor tables. 

Choice of golden oak or mahogany 

finish, with extra shelf, in follow- 
ing sizes and prices: 

i6xi6 top for only 6gc 

i8xi8 top for only 98c 

20x20 top for only $i-i5 

24x24 top for only $i>35 





Roman seat. 

A handsome and strong parlor 
seat — finished in golden oak or 
mahogany and upholstered in a 
variety of fancy velours — in- 
stallment stores call them worth 
$2.50— our June Sale AQp 
price w^V* 



Umbrella stands. 

SPINDLE STYLE— like the above 

cut, mahogany finish, brass QA/« 
drip pan, only. . . ' 7 WW 

COTTAGE S T Y L E— folds to- 
gether, oak finish, strongly made — 
has detachable drip pan— Qft/« 
like above cut — only ^WV 



Porch chairs and rockers. 
Lawn and porch benches. 

Lawn and porch benches. 
Lawn swings, hammocks and 
Crex wire-grass furniture — 

ALL AT LOWEST PRICES. 




Steel 

couch 

bed like 

this. 



China closet. 

A large sized and handsome china 
closet, most glass, with curved 
plate glass ends — frame solid quar- 
ter-sawed golden oak, adjustable 
shelves throughout. A nice piece 
of diningroom furniture, sold by in- 
stallment stores for $18.00— our 
June Sale price 
only 



$12.75 






Has drop sides, can be used as a full size bed, as a ^ bed or as a single 

bed, has best sprfng bottom with spiral spring center support. This 
week the June Sale allows you to get this combined ^Tt O^ 
couch and bed for only «P*^.^*^ 




Velour 
couch 
like 
this. 

Couch has a frame of solid p^olden oak, has all steel spring construc- 
tion, has patent buttons, has 6 rows of tufts in the handsome velour 
coverings which come in a variety of colors — installment 0! Q ^f\ 
stores get $15.00 — our June Sale price «ptJ.^\/ 




Metal beds. 

Enameled iron, brass trimmed 
and all brass beds, in new special 
pattern and. extra strongly made — 
especially for us. 

SPECIAL IRON BED— full size 

or ^ size, white and colors, solid 
heavy chills and angle iron cross 
bars. The only bed of this Jciiid 
in the city so low 
I as 



ui mis K.11111 

$2.25 





the election in such a manner as to show 
that the returns upon their face had been 
against Ihe license system. 

The Mcintosh election was a very close 
one, the dry element winning by but one 



the city abandon the compromise policy ; or two votes and the action brought by 
and adopt one of aggression. the saloonkeepers, which f^"?"* ^o ha\e 

... the llcwise system relm tailed, was based 

In accordance with the recommendation upon the ^^eg^-d '^^t ,»hai misu.kes had 
of the mayor, the ordinance committee b**Ti made m_the counting ^of^the returns 
took up the question of the refunding 
bonds for the issue of $295.t«0 which will 
fall due In 19(i€. 

The council, at the suggestion of the 

committee, appointed N. J. Upham & Co. 

i agents for the city, to undertake the work 

I of exchanging the new 4 per cent refund- 



crowd<^d to their utmost capacity. New j ing bonds for the old 6 per cent water and 



and that irregularities existed. 

Construction Work Progresses 

The construction work on the new coun- 
ty poorhouse, according to A. P. Cc<>k, 
secretary of the poor board. Is progress- 
ing very rapldlv. There have been no 



_ _ _^ .-ig ^'~-j . •- 

railroads are being built and business : light bonds. The only'commisslon to be ' delavs on account of weather and the 
Is booming generally. The Duluth. Mis- : paid the agents Is the difference In Inter- I concrete ccnxstructlon has now reached 
f abe 3c Northern is double tracking its est which may accrue to them bv the ! to the top of the .second floor. The new 
line aloriK the range. i tran.ofer of the bonds previous to Feb. 1, : building Is to have three floors. Although 

"It seems that all trace of the labor ) at which time their appointment as agents at the present rate of building It woujld 
difficulties In the early spring have dis- ■ expires 
appear'?d. The employes as far as can | 
be seen are contented. They are get- ' The question of providing receptacles 



DEMAND IS 
STEADY 

Retail Lumber Concerns 

Have Had an Excellent 

Business. 



seem that the new poorhouse would be 
completed by Aug. 1, It Is not expected by 



Wholesalers Concerned 
More About Gening Sup- 
ply Tlian Purchasers. 



Superior entry while the concrete pier Is 
building. 

Summer logging Is now well under way 
at «!everal Minnesota and W'isconsm 
points. Probably the largest operations 
are being carried on In Northern vVls- 
consln by the Edward Hlnes company. 
Where the land Is high and dry the log- 
ging operations In the summer season can 
be carried on almost uninterruptedly. 
Plenty of rain In the last two weeks has 
thoroughly quenched the forest flres all 
over the Northern district. 

You may have known some particu- 
lar store very well yesterday— and yet 
hardly recognize It today. New goods! 
Let the ads. keep you posted. 




GOiMING ATTRACTIONS. 



LYCEUM— All next week, 
putian Opera company. 



Pollard LilU- 



ting good wages, and are not complaining 
of their I'ondition." 

JAMES J. HILL 



After Control of British Colum- 
bia Copper Output. 

Paul, June 30t— It la stated on good 



The local demand for lumber for build- 
ing purposes is claimed by retail Arms 
on the streets for'rubbishT was' again I that it will be' entirely completed for oc- 1 ^q have been much better during the 
biought up under an ordinance which j cupancy before the firsl^part or ,,5^?! ' thrp*. months that will close June 30 

November 



the county poor board nor the contractors 
it win " ■ ■ ' ' 

icy b« 

Deslnond ! sUrendy up Is said to present a pleasing | than for the same perloa in 



^?^"e'i;j^tl'<;^"'of*1he bUmg, three months that 



3t. 



for the privilege of using them for adver- 
I tltlng purposes. The owner of the recep- 
tacles is to keep them at all times in a 
I sanitary condition. 

The ordinance was referred. 

authority that James J. Hill Is negotlat- j s^^Uce wa* given by .J J. C. DaAis of a 

*lng for the control of two-thirds of the damage suit against the city for SLOW 

copper output of British Columbia. A < damages, and $5(o expended in hospital 

*^*^ . - „- . ii_^„ 1 i„ bills and for medical ser\nces, as a result 

representative of a W estern railroad in ^f ^^e accident met with by his son 
St. Paul says tlwit the British Copper Kenelm W. Davis, on May 16. between 
company has decided to double its capital Thirteenth and Fourteenth avenues east, 
stock, and that the Hlil Interests have xhe boy was riding along Superior 
an option on 40 per cent of the stock as street on an express wagon, when he ran 
Increased. off the sidewalk and down the steep 

The present capital Is $200,000 in |6 aprade into Chester creek, sustaining pain- 
shares, which are selling at $7.75. The , fvd and serious injuries, 
capacity of the smelter at Greenwood. [ • • • 

B. C, is 7(0 to SOO tons a day. The com- 1 Joe Sheehy bobbed up again, making a 
blned output of this company and the new application for a license, which very 
GranV.y Mining company Is 21.000,000 tons, , nearlj carried. He received eight votes 
two-thirds of the total copper output last ! in his favor and only five opposed him. 
yga^ I He stated that he would apply next Mon- 

_^ day night and get what he wanted, and It 

LONG TEBM EXPECTED | looks verv much as If he would do as he 

Park Rapids. Minn.. June 20.-<Speclal to, says. Tv^-o of the aldermen who were 
The Herald.:»-The June term of the dis- ' absent last evening will doubtless vote 
tri.^t pf.nrt convened here todav with ' tor him. and if he can hold his eight votes 
JudU S^"ner;.res"ldtg The callAdc^ l^ie^ las: evening, his lic^ise will be 

a long one, and it is expected that the 1 grantee. , , , 

sitting will be longer than usuaL ■ ^ ^ ^^^j^ ^y Alderman Moore, the 

—^—i ^^— ^—^ ^"— ^^"^ i boajrd of public works was directed to 

~~~ ^ ~ ttake measures to keep the gutters free 

! of anv obstructions which may be placed 1 
; there by contractors, and to compel the 

■ contractors exercise more care in al- 
I lovving the surface drainage water a tree 

. course. 

• • • 

The council invoked the a id of ITnlted 
r States Senators Ntlson and Clapp and 
I Congressman Bede. to secure an appro- 
: priation to pay the cost of paving First 
1 street in front of the federal building, 
( which would otherwise be charged up 
! against the general fund of the city. 

The council confirmed the contracts 

awarded by the board of public works 

: to P. McDonnell for the resurfacing of 

j London road, and to the Studebaker 

Wagon company for two new sprinklers. 

• • • 

' An extension of time was granted the 

I Northwestern Steam Boiler Works on its 

contract for the Lester river bridge, work 

■ on which has been delayed by the weather 
I and Inability to secure material. 

• • • 

The estimated cost of Improving St. 
Croix avenue from Morse street to the 
government property at the canal, would 
be 51,912..'X>, according to the city en- 
gineer's figures. 

• • • 

The city engineer also made application 
for permission to purchase a horse, stat- 
ing that a great eavlng of time would be 



was Introduced by Alderman McEwen 

ITie ordinance grants to J. J. Desmona ; ." ^ -•■ -- — ,,.., - . i,^i,i^„ „.,vr ^^ , ^ t^ «v,-...of.tAr 

authority to place small steel receptacles apj^earance in addition to looking sub- 1 ggveral years. The demand Is character 
r.ot to exceea 20 to 24 Inches In size, on t stantial 
the principal business cc>rners In return 



agaztne 



THE POLLARDS COMING. 

Pollard's Lilliputian Opera company, one 

of the big attractions booked for the 

Lyceum, begins Its engagement of six 

nights, commencing next Monday, when 

the popular success "The Belle of New 

York" will be presented by this clever 

the past aggregation in their Inimitable manner. 

I The Pollards are the most remarkable 

w • I musical organization in the world. They 

ized as general and in support of their , -^^y,^ toured Australia, South Africa. In- 
Btatements the retailers point to the dia. New Zealand, China. Japan. England, 
Btatement-s ine *- inreer the Philippines, the Hawaiian islands, the 

building statistics for May in the larger j ^^^.^^^ States and other countries, a 
cities of the country, In which is shown | record which no other opera company has 
.. crain nf twelve per cent over the record ! ever attained. The organization is com- 
.i_gain 01 ^iwc. ^^^^^ „^,„ »y,p.j, ga.y_ ia 1 r>nK«l of cle 



V .3i« Thit gain, they say, is 1 posed of clever and talented juveniles 
^rvf c„ ffVpjit as shown in previous months ) who are professional in everything except 
noi BO Bit^cii. «»f *i„,,,^o cm- hiehfr i ^i,^ Thpir nerformajices are amonK tlie 



of May, 19W. 

of the year, but the figures are' higher \ size. Their performances are among the 



FOR JULY 



than "for "any previous month, with the 
exception of March. The gain for the 
first five months of the yeai over cor- 
responding months of ISKH 
lorty-one per cent 



was about 



cleverest operatic offerings presented on 
the stage. These remarkable youngsters 
were schooled in Australia in an academy 
especially equipped to educate them for 
their operatic careers. From the many 



M I N N ESOTA 



^ 



/fOFKfO COOltit 



\ 







MACAKOKI AITD 

CHICKEH: 

Break half package 
of Miiinesoia Mmc- 1 
aroni In bt)iling ; 
water, boil about 30 : 
minutes and drain.* 
Have a chicken ^ 
gtfwed down with ^ 
bacon and onion 
chopped fine and ^ 

' well seasoned. Pour i 
the gravy over the P" 

' macaroni and' 

at- 



M I KWESOT A MACARONI: G> 



§ 



r ■■>,■, -tff 



LAWSON tells viv- 
idly the immediate 
disasters following 
"The Crime of Amal° 
gamated." 

RUSSELL shows 

how the Beef Trust 
gouges you. 

Om ALL MEWS STAMOM. 



,. oontiderable volume of lumber moving, the management carefully selects those 
« rondfi^n which is especially true in the displaying the most aptitude and they 
fnlTd umber m.-mufaaurlng points. It | are so thoroughly trained that their per- 
i^^nt B^T true of the local wholesale | formances are phenomenal. In no re- 
market in the way of new sales, as with I spect can the youngsters be Improved on 
JXtl li£ tnoquet and Minneapolis where in their interpretation of lines and their 



up to the saws. -—, - _ .-^ „,, 

ment Is good everywhere aj.d from a^l 
quarters comes the demand for lF"ben 

The Drinclpal concern at this time, ac- 
cordfng to the view point of the manu- 
f-^nurers is over the supply of lumber 
tl^her than o?er the ability of the hold- 
ers to sell it. The sawing season ha* 
suffered so many interruptions, and wet 
weather has delayed seasoning, particu- 
llrfv at the harbor mills. Fortunately 
the w^t weather has not been followd by 
very hotTerlods of weather and the lum- 
ber thoug'i delayed In seasoning has not 
been subicted to st lining conditions. 

Car deliveries of lun.ber continue very 
ac^^e -nie fear of labor troubles at 
of the larg-.-st market points, which 
- -- " to curtail the 



rh^ \V]\ atoclt has not been sold so close j vocal work. 

the 190o stocK nas 1 e city building move- The repertoire to be given here Is as 

" ' "" follows; Monday and Tuesday nights, 

"The Belle of New York"; Wednesday 
matinee, "Pinafore"; Wednesday and 
Thursday nights. "A Runaway Girl"; Flrl- 
day night, "The Geisha"; Saturday mat- 
inee and night, "ThB Gaiety Girl." Sum- 
mer prices will be the rule. 

AT THE METTROPOLITAN. 

The opening vaudeville performance for 
the week, at the Metropolitan Opera 
house, last evening, drew a large crowd. 
The numbers were all pleasing and enter- 
taining and were received with every 
mark of satisfaction. The vaudeville 
stars this week are headed by Warr.ecke, 
magician and illusionist, whose work Is 
certainly clever, puzzling, and of the 
highest order in every respect. 

Arthur Jackson won favor In his Illus- 
trated songs, La Drew and La Zone 
made a hit as comedy sketch artists. 
Miss Jessie Green, who is called the super- 
human wonder, gave a clever exhibition 
of her occult powers, and Woodford and 
Marlboro did a good stunt as society 
sketch artists. The entertainment co.n- 
duded with some beautiful moving pic- 
tures of Faust and Marguerite. 'iTiis 
program, subject to change, will con- 
tinue for the rest of the week. Matinee 
dally at 3 o'clock. B\'enlng performances 
at 8 and ii:30 o'clock. 

AT THE BIJOU, 
The Bijou presented a new bill yester- 
day and It was well received. The 
program includes the musical Bartletts, In 



COPPER IS 
FIRMER 

Metal Contlnacs to Hold 

Its Price With Good 

Buying. 

Walker Confident of Ad- 
vance In Prices of 
Copper Shares. 



Copper not only continues to hold its 
price, but gets a little stronger, for- 
eigners are good buyers and domestic 
consumers are reported as buying also 
In good quantities. Walker says In 
his wtekly letter: 

"Copper is stronger. Lake is 15% to 
15% cents, and no electrolytic Is now 
obtainable below 15.05 cents per pound. 
European customers are buying quite 
heavily for August and September de- 
livery, and domestic consumers are 
supplying their needs for July and 
August. Producers are very confident 
that prices will be maintained and are 
making no effort to effect more distant 
future sales than cJcnsumers call for. 
It is again declared in trade circles 
that th'j domestic consumption of cop- 
pc: is actually incerasing from month 
to month. 

"The heavy export movement con- 
tinues. Shipments so far this month 
aggregate about 10,000 tons, and the 
prediction !s made that the total will 
reach 20,000 tons. The quotation for 
'best selected' copper has been working 
higher for some time past and Is now 
up £1 from the lowest reached, the 
present price being equivalent to 15.30 
cents per pound. This provides a gooo 



some — — — - ^ , 
for a time threatened . 
buying of lumber has practically subsid.^d 
and the volume of lumber going forward 
by car trade to those m.u-Ket3 is as large 
as ever. City retail yards are steady 
purchasers and. the outlook with them is 
said to be very favorable. ♦ 

Locally the stocks »re badly broken on 
account of the earl/, demand an^ ^^e 
market here is short, of material. Low- 
Slade boar'ds are getting practically out 
of the market, and the supply of the 
upper-grade boards is pr^y well bought 

"There is claimed to be only a fair supply 
of lath to meet a strong demand. A con- 
siderable stock of white pine lumber Is 
being taken over by the sash and door 
factories, whose bu8lnessj*t this time of 
the year Is especially god*. . .,, 

There Is no new feature relative to the ,. _„ ... . , „,♦ 

lumber movement by lake. According to I a costume change and Instrumental act 
thT local shippers the mo*-ement is just Bva Thatcher in character sing ng and 
about normal and the fcoais are being sent ! monologue, Jennings and Jewell, Qer- 
here no faster than to easily take care man comedians and mimics. Prof, will- 
of all that is ready to be moved. Timber 



from Red Cliff, Wis.j Is being brought 

to the head of the lakes to be used in the" 

construction of the protection dike at 



ard McGrath hand balancer and athlete, 
L O. Whlttler In Illustrated songs and 
the moving picture, "A Good Old Five- 
Cent Trolley Rid 3." 




margin of profit on copper purchased 
in this country for export. 

"There Is nothing in sight to war- 
rant the belief that there will be any 
decrease In the demand for copper, 
either aomestlc or foreign, during the 
remainder of the year. At the present 
time copper is being consumed fully as 
fast as it is coming from the mines, 
notwithstanding that pncduction is 
much heavier than ever before. 

"The present extreme inactivity of 
the coppers Is the natural outcome of 
the preceding period of narrowness. 
Coppers did not move far enough or 
fast enough to make trading In them 
attractive, and» traders turned their 
atention to the New Y-crk market. 
They are being bought by investors and 
traders who realize that the coppers 
never sold before as low, with relation 
to their earnings, as they are at the 
present time. The buyers are satis- 
fied that natural conditions will win 
out in the stock market this time am 
always In the past, that the present 
period of great prosperity, which the 
copper-piKduclng companies are enjoy- 
ing, win not be allowed to pass out 
without market recognition. 

"The market Is oversold. There Is 
a good buying demand for every share 
of stock that is offered. It is a dllB- 
cult matter to get coppers at the low- 
est quiotatlons that are made from day 
to day. Apparently, someone is buy- 
ing, either to cover shorts or In prep- 
aration for a big speculative movement 
on the long side. There Is basis for 
the belief that the big bear speculator, 
who is doing all he can to scare small 
holders into selling their sbcck at cur- 
rent low prices, is quietly accumulat- 
ing a long time and that after he gets 
all he wants he will first advance prices 
and then invite the public to buy. It 
Ms usually safe to follow bullish ad- 
vices from big traders after the mar- 
ket has had a long decline, and bearish 
advices after a big advance, but at no 
other times. 

"Watch th^»iJtah Consolidated dlvl- 
dent. the current developments at the 
Allouez, Michigan, Mass, Franklin and 
St. Mary's properties, the monthly out- 
put of the Mohawk. Copper Range, Old 
Dominion and Shannon, and make 
careful note of the way the coppers 
move when the> begin to emerge fi-om 
their present rut of dullness. There 
are a lot of thlogs that may happen 
any day now to start a strong ad- 
vance." - * 



Most Healthful and 
Refreshing Summer Drink 




CIDBR 

The Pure Juice of the Apple. 

Sterilized, Carbonated, Non -Alcoholic. 

No Medicine Needed if You Drink It 
It CofktalAa No Pr«s«rviktlv«« 



01 H BOOK ON CIDER FREE. 

AMERICAN FI UTT PRODUCT CO., ROCHESTER, N. 



























■ 























>.aM 



\ 





I 



THE EVENING HERALD 

AN IMDM^BNOENT NEWSPAPER. 



Published at Herald Bldg., First St^ Op. P. O. Square. 
THE HERALD COMPANY. 

♦Phones: Counting Room, 324; Editorial Rooms, 1126. 



10 eEXTS 2i WEEK 

EVERY EVENINa-DEUVEREO BY CARRIER. 

Single copy, daily ' •°J 

One month "^^ 

Three months (in advance) >-3o 

Six months (in advance) »-°° 

One year (in advance) 5-oo 

Entered at Duluth Postofflce as Socond-Clasa Matter. 



DULUTH WEEKLY HERALD. 

Per year 

Six months 

Three months 



.$1.00 
• .35 



LARGEST CIRCULATION IN DULUTH. 

" TO SUBSCRIBERS: 

It is important when desirmg the address of your paper 
changed to give both old and new addresses. 



some associations during life, he knew better than to 
commit the crime for which he is face fo face with 
punishment. ^ 

Yet in many cases these ridiculous arguments have 
been availing, and from the same courtroom a well- 
connected man has gone to a trifling punishment for a 
large peculation; while a man who has breathed only in 
an atmosphere of crime and poverty, for an infinitely 
smaller offense, has gone to suffer a heavy punishment. 

Of course it is not' justice. It is worse than injustice, 
because it breeds in the minds of those who witness it 
a contempt for courts and law. Punishment for crime 
should not, of course, be made in proportion to the 
amount stolen, but in proportion to the culpability of 
the criminal. In the question of culpability the argu- 
ments of the well-conncci'ed thief's friends ought to work 
just opposite to fhe way in which they are intended to 
work. The man who did not need to and who should 
have known better is more worthy of punishment than 
the man impelled by hunger and the man who knows 
nothing else. Both should be punished, for the good of 
society, but justice should attend the division of punish- 
ment between them. 



HotelirQossip. 



VALUE OF TRIFLES. 

Recently The Herald, based on an editorial advising 
people I'o have a bank account and suggesting that the 
only way to get one was to start, entertained quite a 
series of discussions from the people on how to get 
along on a small salary and save money. This question, 
always a hard one, was discussed from various stand- 
points, and it is to be hoped that some benefit grew 

out of it. 

One point that was touched but lightly is a vital 
element in this discussion, and that is the danger of 
despising small things. Sayings like "take care of the 
pennies and the dollars will take care of themselves" 
go in one ear and out the ofher. Everybody is seeking 
to "get rich quick," without the formality of accumula- 
tion by a slow but sure process; everybody is looking 
for a royal road to riches, and so intense is the hunt 
for that road that it is no wonder people sometimes 
forget to care whether or not the road they try leads 
through thickets of petty crime. 

There is but one safe and sure road, and that is the 
old fashioned one of living always within the income, 
whatever it is. Difficult sometimes, it is true, but not 
impossible. Pennies make dollars, and a penny saved 
is a start* toward a dollar. No fortune can be made 
without a start, and a start is a start, no matter how 
small it is. A cent is a much better start than a debt. 

This involves close figuring. But it is close figuring 
that does the business even in the gigantic operatioiis 
of today. If a contractor who hopes to make a fortune 
on a single contract will figure down to a cent or a 
fraction of a cent in making his bid, no housekeeper 
on a small income should be ashamed of figuring on a 
cent or two in making a deal to supply the table. 

Despise not the day of small things, for "A penny 
saved is two-pence dear; a pin a day's a groat a year." 
The one who can appreciate the value of small things, 
and realize that it is of such as they that large things 
are made, while still refraining from being "penny wise 
and pound foolish," is the one that is going to get ahead 
and have something. 



A FINANCIAL LEAK. 

A Washington telegram states that 



•The last Michigan legislature, which 
just adjourned at ^nsipg. the state capi- 
tol. was compose* entirely of Republi- 
cans." said John if Gordon of Marquette, 
a legislator from hi.s "(iistrict. at the St. 
Louis. "1 think itJwUlf be better for all 
concerned If there^arjr some Democrats 
at the next session. . Jhe present state 
of affairs gives the party bosses too much 
leeway. 

•Quite a lot of business was transacted 
before adjournment. Several important 
modifications were made in the game 
iaw.s, for one thing. An amendment was 
passed to tlie effect that only two deer 
will be allowed during the season to any 
one hunter, and the sale of venl.son !*■ 
prohibited altogether. An attempt was 
also made to have inserted in the amend- 
ment a clause prohibiting the giving away 
of ven.sion, but after a sharp tight this 
part was cut out. and under the law as 
it now stands a man still has the privil- 
ege of giving away game to his friends 
if he wants to. 

"An unusually high non-resident hunt- 
ing license fee is charged. It has been 
fixed at 135. The non-resident also has 
the right to shoot two deer, but he is al- 
lowed to carry only one of them out of 
the state. There is still pretty good hunt- 
ing in certain parts of Michigan, but each 
year the larger game is becoming scare, 
and stringent laws are necessary to give 
proper protection. The resident fee was 
raised from 75 cents to $1.50. 

The voting machine did not meet with 



Mllwavikee; Mr. and Mr.«i. V. De Ponplll, 
Philadelphia; W. F. Fitch, Marquette; 
Mrs. F. H. Grignon, P. F. McDowell. O. 
K. Fisk. Grand Rapids. Minn.; R. Fltz- 1 
gerald. Tower; R. A. Hunt. Pine City; 
D. A. Stewart, Winona; W. Kaiser, Still- 
water; Mrs. W. R. Purden. Mrs. C. M. 
Hanson, Wahpeton. N. D.; B J. Thomp- 
son and wife, Missoula, Mont 



0<»OlWH>l«HKH«K»<H»l»OiK^^ 





the long- 
announced investigation of the government printing 

office, which was to have been begun last week, will _ _ ., ^.^ ,, 

' , .1 r 11 A ^:ffoo or,r.r>;ntpH ^s much favor in Michigan as it did here 

not be started now until fall. A committee appomtea ^^ ouiuth. The legislature voted against 
for that purpose by congress has been unable to get to- j tj eir -«,,Sm*he ^s^ta^t. J^hey were^^^jven 

irether hence the delay in the investigation. trial at Detroit, and the judges pro- 

*„.'., , ,, • ^:*«.a» cVin.iirl nounced them susceptible to mampula- 

This is unfortunate, because this committee sMouia j ^^^^ ^ ^^^ machines were turned down 



have had ready for the opening of congress a series ot 
bills that would have resulted in a vast decrease in the 
government's printing expenses. Everybody that knows 
anything at all about the matter knows that the govern- 
ment is annually throwing away large sums of money 
through the government printing office. Yet simply 
because nobody takes in hand the movement to cut off 
useless expenses, they continue, Simply because this 
committee has failed to obey orders and start its in- 
vestigations, these wastes will go on for another in- 
definite period. 

The printing of public documents as laid down by 
law now involves the printing and binding and stowing 
away somewhere of thousands of documents nobody 
wants or ever will want. There is neither rhyme nor 
reason in the manner in which the government's publica- 
tion are issued. There are not enough of some that are 
valuable and entirely too many of others that are 
valueless. 

If a great leak like this could b^ stopped it might 
do away with the necessity of raising the tariff on some- 
thing that people have to eat or wear, which is the 
favorite remedy of statesmen. 



I THE FIELD SURVEY. g 

"Count that day lost whose low descending sun views 
from thy hand" nothing done for the benefit of your 
community. 



♦ * * 
make a great commotion in the neatlS from the Indians and settlers, later sell 



Manu- 
[acturea 


Commerce 
and 




and 


transpor- 




mining. 


tation. 


Total 


37.4 


10.6 


85.6 


22.3 


7.3 


87.8 


12.6 


3.3 


74.5 


24.5 


7.4 


91.3 


40.7 


10.7 


88.8 


32.6 


9.4 


86.3 


41.6 


11.7 


74.4 


83.7 


17.2 


81.6 


24.9 


11.8 


84.7 


aa^» 


7.5 


78.2 


2S.9 


11.7 


84.2 


Uw3 


13.0 


79.3 


«0.4 


12.4 


84.8 


32.6 


6.0 


83.2 


24.1 


16.3 . 


76.3 



THE PRODUCERS. 

A German industrial periodical has been busy getting 
or a table of figures that will be interesting to sociolog- 
ical speculators, because it gives the percentage of the 
population in fifteen of the world's principal countries 
engaged in "gainful activity." That means engaged in 
actual production of something or ia operations atten- 
dant upon production. It does not include the doctor, 
the lawyer, the preacher, the editor, the duke, the crim- 
inal or the tramp, because they are producing nothing, 
sociologically speaking, but live upon the productions of 
others, though tlicir functions may be infinitely more 
valuable or infinitely less valuable than those who are 
actual producers, depending upon what those functions 
are and how they perform them. 

Here is the table: 

Agricul- 
ture and 
Country. forestry. 

Germany 37.5 

Austria 68.2 

Hungary 58.fl 

Italy 59.4 

Switzerland 37.4 

France 44.3 

Belgium 21.1 

Netherlands 30.7 

Denmark 48.0 

, Sweden 49.8 

Norway 49.6 

England and Wales 8.0 

Scotland 120 

Ireland 44.6 

United States 35.9 

These figures show the percentage of the total in 
each country. In the United States 35.9 per cent are 
engaged in agriculture and forestry, 24.1 per cent in 
manufactures and mining, 16.3 per cent in commerce 
and transportation, making 76.3 per cent of the total 
engaged in production, and leaving 23.7 per cent in 
the class of the doctor, the tramp and the capitalist, 
living off the fruits of the industry of others. In agri- 
culture and forestry, Italy leads, and this country is 
eleventh in the total of fifteen. In manufacture* and 
mining Scotland is first, and the United States is again 
eleventh. In commerce and transportation, however, 
this country leads. In the total percentage oi persons 
engaged in gainful activity Italy is first, and this coun- 
try is thirteenth, only two otlier countries, Belgium and 
Hungary, having a smaller percentage of producers in 
their population. 

What this means depends altogether upon the tem- 
perament and" training of the interpreter. There are 
folks that will tell you that it means that the United 
States is hampered by a large percentage of blood suck- 
ers that produce nothing, but fatten on the production 
of others, wresting from them through capitalistic 
schemes their due share of the profit's of their labors. 
There are people that will tell an entirely different story 
about it. Anyway, there are the figures, to be inter- 
preted to each man's taste. 



Some ideas 
of their originators on the same principle that a noise 

sounds louder in an empty house. 

* « * 

The lowest type of civic duty is to get enumerated in 
the census. The man who is not sure he has performed 
that duty is not hkcly to be of much help to his town. 

* * * 

That excellent parade of Eagles last Saturday after- 
noon was hampered so much by street cars, crowds, 
vehicles, etc., that it demonstrated beyond question that 
First street is the parade street of the future. 

* ♦ • 

The railroads are smashing speed records. Now if 
they will smash a few other records by refusing to give 
rebates or to participate in discriminations of any sort, 

that 'will be pleasant, too. 

* ♦ ♦ 

The tongue with a worthy mission finds no time for 

gossip. 

* ♦ • 

The result of tlie Chicago strike so far seems to be 
that humanity is out fifteen lives and in several large 

scandals. 

* * * 

A newspaper report says Senator Elkins is "study- 
ing" the railroad rate question. Quit your laughing! 

* * * 

Those Chicago packers may be keeping their hands 
in by packing their trunks while they wait for that 

grand jury report. 

* * * 

Kansas is advertising for 25,000 men for the harvest. 

Sorry, but Minnesota cannot spare any. 

* * « 

Dr. Julia Holmes Smith says men that stay home 
every night arc not good for anything. Now if she can 

get certain people to believe that 

1* * * 

The Philadelphia Record hopefully reports that the 
most noticeable sound around the city hall which "Mayor 
Weaver recently took over from "Izzy" Durham is 
"the short sharp shock of a cheap and chippy chopper 
on a big black block." 

0* 

An Illinois man found a coffee pot in a catfish. If 

he is like some folks he would have complained bitterly 

because the pot did not contain coffee that was quite 

to his taste. 

* * 

The Republican state press is working over that old 
"now is the time for all good men to come to the aid 

of the party." 

* ♦ ♦ 

The Beaver Bay Advocate has launched a boom for 
T. W. Hugo of Duluth for the Republican nomination 
for governor next year. 



and the old-fashloneJ method of voting 
will probably be in vogue in Michigan for 
some little time to come. 

"The primary election law also came in 
for some attention but was not very en- 
thusiastically received. It was decided, 
however, that the governor and lieutenant 
governor should be nominated by the 
primary system, provided they received 
more than 40 per cent of tho 
registered vote. The rest of the state offi- 
cers will be nominated by convention, as 
will the governor and lieutenant governor. 
If they do not get the required 40 per 
cent of the votes.'! 

• ; * • 

'•While fur coat^ aie not so popular 
through the country as they were a few 
years ago. they are still in quite active de- 
mand in certain sections." said J. Hor- 
witz, repnjsentlng % New York fur house, 
at the St. Lrfiuis. -i"Tlke dealers are now 
laying in their fall aud winter supplies. 
A good many fur coats are sold here In 
DuTuth. but while several of them are 
in use on the ranges ttie dealers up there 
are timid about purcl^assing them. They 
say the people come to Duluth to buy 
such things, thinking that they can get 
better values in that line here. 

•1'he fur lined coat continues to grow 
in favor, and is much more popular than 
the all-fur article. Plush-lined garments 
are also in good demand. They are 
comparatively new trf this part of the 
country, but a nTJmber of them will be 
in evidence at the Head of the Lakes 
when cold weather comes. 

"Fur garments are now pretty high In 
price. Fur-bearing animals are beconi- 
ing more scarce as time advances, and it 
is hardly considered likely that the prices 
will ever be much lower than they are 
now. The trappers have no difficulty in 
disposing of their catches at good prices, 
and they do not have to carry the pelts 
to the cities and towns to dispose of 
them, aa in the old days, for the firms 
handling such things, both In the E:ast 
and in the West, send special agents 
into the fur territory to buy direct from 
the trappers. A number of individuals 
go in on their own hook • and by furs 



Now will you be good? Isn't this just 
what you have been looking for? This Is 
the sort of weather that makes most 
people forgive all the bad weatlier that 
has passed, and even forget that there 
may ever be bad weather again, which is 
the proper and truly philosophical way to 
look at it. This morning a southerly 
wind brought summer back again in all 
its glory and with none of its drawbacks. 
Though plenty warm enough for comfort, 
people could still look with pitying 
horror upon those stricken communities 
elsewhere, where heat prostrations are 
followed by calamitous storms and flood.s. 

Duluth's maximum temperature yester- 
day was 74 degrees, which Is a very de- 
cent temperature indeed comoared with 
the figures In other places, where some- 
thing over 90 seemed to be more in 
fashion. This morning things were 
calmer everywhere. There were no de- 
cided disturbances in the weather map. 
A very moderate depression overlies the 
extreme Southwest. and throughout 
northern districts barometric pressures 
are relatively high. Warm weather con- 
tinues from the Ohio valley southward. 
Light showers fell over the Northwest 
and in the Missouri, Mississippi and Ohio 
valleys. 

The local outlook for tonight and to- 
morrow is good." The winds will be light 
to iresh, and will be variable but mostly 
easterly. It will be partly cloudy to- 
night and tomorrow, and cooler weather 
will prevail tonight. 

Following were the highest tempera- 
tures recorded yesterday by the weather 
bureau: 



••*Col. and Mrs. Graves are at the St. 
Louis hotel this week while their house 
is undergoing repairs. 



•**A number of applicants for the 
position of superintendent of the Duluth 
schools have fieled applications, but no 
action has been taken. 



•••The Duluth & Iron Range has is- 
sued an order to its Two Harbor em- 
ployes forbidding them to go into sa- 
loons. 



second class, 20 cents; third class, 18 
cents; fourth class, 15 cents; fifth class, 
10 cents. This will probably i-emain in 
^effect until the close of navigation. 

•••The baseball club has been solicit- 
ing contributions of lumber this week 
from the various lumbefmen of Duluth, 
and has succeeded so well that it will 
enclose the jrrouuds with a substantial 
fence. 



*«* William Parsons has been confined 
to his bed part of the week. 

••♦Miss Vrooman is visiting friends in 
Minneapolis this week. 

•••Ed Russell of The Herald Is the 
new teacher of the Y. M. C. A. gym- 
naisum. 



•••The new freight tariff between Du- 
luth and St. Paul, taking effect June 20, 



•••Capt Pied S. Miller, well known to 
this port, he being one of the first cap- 
tains on Lake Superior In the passepger 
trade, and the first captain of the 
Nvack. died at his home In Buffalo on 
the 18th inst. He was over 70 years of 
age. 

•••The champion set of moose antlers 
was shipped from Tower to Edward 
Breltung of Negaunee. They measure 
four feet and two inches across, from 
tip to tip, and are two feet and eight 
Inches long. The breadth and weight of 
the massive headgear creates wond«jr 



is as 



follows: 'First class, 30 cents; that the animal could support It. 



Abilene 92 

Atlanta 88 

Battleford 62 

Bismarck 70 

Boston 54 

Buffalo 82 

Calgary 60 

Charleston .. ..84 

Chicago 78 

Cincinnati 94 

Davenport 78 

Denver 72 

Detroit 86 

Dodge City 86 

Duluth 74 

Edmonton 60 

El Paso 92 

E^canaba 82 

Galveston 88 

Green Bay 80 

Havre 74 

Helena 70 

Houghton .. — 74 



Huron 
Jacksonville . 
Kamloops . . 
Kansas City 
Knoxvllle .. 
La Crosse .. 
Little Rock . 
Los Angeles 
Marquette . . 



72 
86 
78 
82 
90 
76 
92 
70 
70 



Medicine Hat .... 70 

Miles City 74 

Milwaukee 78 

Mlnnedosa 68 

Modena 82 

Montgomery .. ..90 

Moorhead 74 

New York 86 

Norfolk 90 

Northfield 66 

North Platte .. ..74 

Oklahoma 92 

Omaha 78 

Phoenix 98 

Pittsburg 92 

Port Arthur .. ..74 

Portland 76 

Prince Albert 50 

Qu'Appelle 56 

Rapid City 6'J 

St. Louis 92 

San Franci.sco ... C2 

Santa Fe 76 

Sault Ste. Marie.. 72 

Shroveport 90 

Spokane 80 

Swift Current .. 64 
Washington .. ..92 

Willlston 70 

Winnemucca .. ..84 



Winnipeg 60 



THE DECREE OF GUILT. 

When a well-connected scoundrel is brought to the 
bar of justice, and the court is about to impose sentence 
upon him for his crime, it is a very common thing to 
hear arguments made for clemency on account" of the 
criminal's high position, his good social connections, 
and his excellsnt bringing up. 

It is doubtful if people who make such arguments as 
this realize fully what a monstrous joke they are per- 
petrating. Boiled down to its final elements, their plea 
amounts to this: That because of his high standing, 
his position was such that he was not impelled to his 
crime by those primal impulses, want, poverty, suffer- 
ing; that by reason of good family influences and whaU- 



tng them to the dealer who will give the 
best prices. This trade is even more 
extensive In Northern Minnesota than 
many people might suppose, and several 
Eastern firms are largely dependent upon 
this state for their fur supplies. Of 
course a good many pelts come from 
Canada, but the Hudson Bay Company 
has that territory pretty well covered, 
and it Is not easy for an American firm 
to obtain a footing there." 
• • • 

Joseph Mueller, business manager of the 
Pollard Lilliputian Opera comp;uiy, last 
evening ent'^rtained a large circle of 
friends, gathered in the lobby of the 
Spalding hotel, with stories of experi- 
ences on th3 road. His description of 
the travels of the little people, and of 
the royal manner In which they have 
been treated in all countrlc.<j visited, was 
interesting. 

"There are few civilized countries which 
have not been visited by the Pollards," 
he said. "Even South Africa, China and 
Japan were not forgotten In our travels, 
and the company made a great hit In 
these foreign lands. Of course we have 
shown many tlmos In Australia and India 
has also been paid .1 visit. The chil- 
dren were royally ejitertained in India 
In the true sense cf the word, for the 
empress herself tendered them a rcep- 
tlon. which was attended by the l)est 
I)eople of the hig^iest social circle. They 
were delighted with the diminutive ac- 
tors and actresses^ 

"Another similar success was scored In 
South Africa. Cecil Rhodes, the great 
diamond king, was so taken with the 
company when they were at Johannes- 
burg that he also tendered them a re- 
ception, and he entertained them In fine 
shape. The big people of the town were 
present. Lesser notables have shown the 
Pollards favors wherever they have gone, 
and the children dj not lack for good 
times. They have all of them traveled 
more extensively than have ninety-five 
per cent of the people, and they are at 
the age when travel does them the most 
good. It is better than a school educa- 
tion, but the ordinary school educational 
features are not forgotten, for the boys 
and girls are given instructions along 
this line while they arj on the road, and 
have about as many educational advan- 
tages as thoy would If they were at 

home," 

• • • 

At the St. Louis: J. R Gordon. Mar- 
quette; Harry Roberts. Solon Springs. 
Wis • L. F. Knox and wife. Virginia; 
P. C Ryan. Chlsholm; Miss B. Wine. 
Chlsliolm; J. P. Jacohson and wife New 
York; M. Atkinson. Hibblng; Ml.<»s Martha 
Logan. Virginia: Mrs T. H. Davey. Mrs. 
Helger. Eveleth; Mrs. M. C Palmer. Vir- 
ginia; Miss Mary Burkhart. Virginia; 
John Runqulst. Grasston: J- 8- ?«^^"^'^«!;- 
Grasston. Minn.. J. Geary. HIbbing; O. E. 
Harrison. HIbbing; F. W. Tults 
Lake; B. G. Keugh. Seattle; A. D. 
son and son. Ely; J. B. Alden. Brecken- 
ridge. Minn.; J. W- Oalney. Dayton Ohio; 
L. L. Crosby. Minneapolis; A. Relder. 
Grand Rapids; C. H. Bacon. Minneapolis; 
P A. Smith. International Falls. 

• .• • 

At the I^nox: P. L. Mooney. Chicago; 
E H. Wachel, Two Harbors; F. E. Barth. 
New York; F. K. McCarthy. Detroit; C. 
W. Thomson. Fargo. N. D. ; H. D. Hearth. 
St Paul; W. H. Heritage. Moose Lake, 
Minn.; G. P. Montague. Eau Claire; Frank 
Hill and son. Mlnot. X. D.; H. J. Kremer. 
Chicago Alfred Mill»>r. Spokane. Wash.; 
O. C. Horn. Chicago; H. C. Guck and 
wife Miss Eve Guck, Calumet; How%d 
Alts and wife. Aitkin; F. N. G. ReynoUls. 
St Paul; S. Kurt*. Morristown. Pa.; D. 
B Madden St. Paul; G. G. Adam.s. Min- 
... . , I neapolls: J D. Wan wig. Milwaukee; Q. 

The Eighth district press is rallying to the support of | eioockbum. P. Wllliam.s. New York; B. 

S. Stephenson. Blwabik. 



United States Department of Agricul- 
ture. Weather Bureau, Duluth, June 20.— 
Forecast for twenty-four hours ending at 
7 p. m. Wednesday: Duluth, Superior 
and vicinity— Partly cloudy tonight and 
Wednesday. Cooler tonight. Light to 
fresh variable wlflds mostly easterly. 
H. W. RICHARDSON. 
Local Forecaster. 

Chicago. Jime 20.— Forecasts until 7 p. 
m Wednesday: Wisconsin— Partly cloudy 
tonight and Wednesday with probably 
showers in extreme souUi portion tonight. 

Minnesota— Generally fair tonight and 
Wednesday. „ . 

North Dakota and South Dakota— Prob- 
ably showers in North Dakota. General- 
ly fair in South Dakota tonight and Wed- 
nesday. Not much change In temperature. 

Upper I^kes— Light variaA>le winds to- 
Inight and Wednesday. Partly cloudy 
weather. 



LAUGHING LINES. 

Philadelphia Press: "She bosses him, 
I hoar." , , , 

"1 should say she did boss him, and 
she's a little bit of a mite, too." 

"Ah! just another case where the mite 
makes right." 

Cleveland Leader: Jawback — My 
mother's cooklnej 

Mrs Jawback— Well, she deserves it. 
But 1 didn't think you'd acknowledge it 
so shortly after her death. 

Detroit Free Press: Bosh— Did you get 
anything out of that oil deal you were 
telling me about? 

Josh— Yes, ind-icd! I got a great deal 
of light on the subject of speculating that 
I didn't tiave before. 

Bostjn Transcript: Mrs. Cumrnlns— So 
you love your grandmamma, do you 
Grade? And why do you love her? 

Grade— Because she used to punish 
mamma when mamma was a little girl. 1 
hope she used to sp ink mamma as nara 
as mamma spanks me. 

Washington Star: "A man should be 
ready to answer when his country calls 

him." ^ . ..»„„ 

"Yes," answered Senator Sorghum, too 
many men are putting up bluffs, in the 
hope that the country will not call. 

Judge: "Say. Sam, mah wife Is In de 
congregation „omewhere." 

"Why. how kin yo' tell?" 

" 'Cause I jlst .seen mah suspender but- 
ton on de plate." 

Cleveland Plain Dealer: "What's the 
subject of Ella's essay?" 

"HarnK>nies." 

"And how does she illustrate it? 

•By putting a blue ribbon in her odious 
mop of red hair." 

Chicago Tribune: 'How did you get 
those chickens the officer found In your 
possession?" sternly asked the police 
magistrate. . ^ 

"I— I done raised 'era, y'r honor, 
mered Unc' Gabe. 

"Tell mo the truth." 

'Dat's right, yr honor." persisted Unc 
Gabe '1 reached down froo a hole in de 
roof." 



way of dealing with antagonists Is some- 
thing of a novelty in the procedure of the 
nations, but on the score of humanity 
and good will It can say something for 
Itself. 

MmWirSOTA OPINIONS 

Crookston Journal: If your business Is 
the smallest In its line rn tho clty-or 
next to the smalleet- your need of pub- 
licity Is as great as your hopes of 
growth. 

Albert I.«a Tribune: The iMisines^ man 
who thinks that the advertlsemenLs of 
yesterday are ample for the bu-sincsa of 
tcmorrow, is like the farmer who thinks 
that the sowing of the past year i.s ample 
for the harvest of the coming soason. 

Hlbtring Mesaba Ore: A country edi- 
tor's popularity is measured l)y what he 
keeps out of his paper. That's why the 
editor of this very respectable family 
journal Is so d d ime.uting douced) pop- 
ular, just as like as not. 

HIbbing Mesaba Ore: Coal ail will. It 
Is claimed, kill mosquitos. May work all 
right on the Jersey kind, but In Northern 
Minnesota the mosquito would accent it 
as a new brand of Iweakfast food and get 
fat <ni U. 



stam- 



POOR. 



O'er all these grand and spacious halls. 
From dtMne above to marble sill. 

The somberness of silence fails, 
And ail Is sUU. 

No baby fingers beat tattoo 
Upon the polished window panes 

To greet the wayfarer below— 
Here sllance reigns. 

No madcap group comes rushing through 
The doorway with a shout of Joy, 

No loving maiden fond and true. 
No rouglsh boy. 

Alone they sit at close of day, 
A pair— ah! gold is theirs galore. 

They know no touch of poverty— 
But they are poor. 

-HORACE SEYMOUR. In New 
Sun. 



Washington Sta-: "Charley, dear, 
said younvr Mrs. Torklns. "1 hope you are 
not going into politics " ..„.«,. 

"What made y u think of that? 

"I heiird you talking in your sleep about 
'standing pat." " 

Chicago Tribune: Once there was a 
Kamsas City man who wrote a lecture. 

"Where are you going to try ilrsl. 
they asked him. 

"in Omaha," he said. 

"What's your Idea In that? 

"Why, if anything a Kansas City man 
does will please Omaha Ifll succeed any- 
where in the world." 



Tower News: Never judge yourself as 
you judge others. You might become dis- 
couraged. 

Red Wing News: The federal grand 
jury In Chicago Is still ruminating on the 
beef trust caswjs. If these had been lalwr 
leaders accused of heaving a brick they 
should have l)een drawn and quarteied 
and planted at the cross roads ere this. 

Grand Rapids Independent: "If our 
sort of Norwegians were over In Norway 
It would l>« a republic In very short or- 
der " says The Duluth Herald, and If 
our sort of Swedes were over In Sweden 
there would bo one there also. 

Ely Miner: The Republican (?) crowd 
in Minneapolis, who killed Bob Ducm last 
fall, have now their hatchets out tor 
Governor Johnson because he did not nil 
all the state appointive offices from 
among their number. They figure they 
had a mortgage on Governor Joh-nson, 
churning to have elected him but Oie 
governor Is made of other material and 
plainly Indicated he was can.-i.ble of mind- 
ing his own business and hinted it would 
be wise for 
mind theirs. 



the Mln-neapolis erang to 



York 



Cass 
Ellef- 



A Horrible Accident- 
Chicago Tribune: Addemup. who had 
taken a day off to attend the bookkeepers 
picnic, was displaying his agility of climb- 
ing a tree. ^^ ^ .. ,„^. 
He fell In such a way that his foot 
caught in a fork of the tree, and there he 
hung, head downward, ten feet from the 

'^^Help me down!" he exclaimed. In a 
voice of agony. "For heaven's sake! My 
fountain pen is leaking!" 

Standing Room Only. 

Buffalo Enquirer: Mark Twain In his 
lecturing days, reached a small Eastern 
town one afternocwi and went before din- 
ner to a barber's to be shaved. 

"You are a stranger In the town, sir? 
the barber asked. ^ .. „ .w^ 

"Yes, I'm a stranger here, was the 

"^^"A^'e're having a good lecture here to- 
night, .sir," said the barber A Mark 
Twain lecture. Ase you ffolng to It? 
"Yes. I think I will," said Mr. Clem- 

'Have you got your ticket yetr' the 
barber asked. .^ ... _.. _ 

"No; not yet." said the other. 

"Then. sir. you'll have to stand. 

"Dear mel" Mr. Clemens exclaimed. 
"It seems as if you always do have to 
stand when 1 hear that man Twain lec- 
ture." 

To Insure Popularity. 

Houston Post: They nay that Thwnas 
F. Ryan has. become a^more^ P^iT^ffii 



Walker Pilot: The sudden shifting of 
population from Southern Minnesota to 
the north part of the state, makes us 
fear at times that Gopherland will be<;ome 
unbalanced unA tip up endways one of 
these fine days. Evldantly "the call of 
the wilds" Is being answered. 



Aitkin Republican: 
publican politician at 
"amoosln* cuss" • 



Editor Hamilton of the Aitkin Republican for receiver 

of the Duluth land office. 

* * * 

The Togo cocktail is said to be on the market, if -1 
is as effective as its namesake it ought to be an eco- 
nomical drink. 

* * * 

The report that Banker Bigelow would summer at 
Oconomowoc turns out to have been exaggerated. He 
will summer and winter several summers and winters 
at Leavenwortli, Kan. 

* ♦ ♦ 

U they are looking for a summer resort for the place 
to hold that peace commission's meetings, what is the 

matter with Duluth? 

« « «> 

Employment agencies report that* the demand for 
kings and municipal bosses is unorecedentedly light. 



At the McKay: E. Richards, Barron, 
Wis • W. L. Case. -Cloquet; N. A. Gray. 
J H Seaman. Two Harbors; A. Mclnnes. 
Milwaukee; H. F. Parshall, St. Cloud; R. 
S« Hannah. Staples; G. E. Remson. Alt- 
kin- J. W. Nadfrle. Henomlnee; A. T. 
Tor'ry. Moorhead. Mian.; W. J. Moody and 
wife. Bralnerd; Lee F|ennrlte. Pine. Minn.; 
W J Bryan. San Francisco; Mrs. J. B. 
B^tty. Miss Nellie HInsled. Allen. Minn.; 
G F Thompsoii, W'. Anderson, Minne- 
apolis; G. I. Phoenix. St. Paul. 

At the Spalding: Charles Trexona. Ely; 
Mr and Mrs. 3. J. white. Miss White, 
New Jersey; Mrs. A. M. Vail^ Phlladel^- 
phla; H W. Warren. Canton. Ohio; H. C. 
Bannett and wile. Minneapolis; A. J. 
Stone, wife and son. Waterford. N. Y. ; 
W E Berg and ,i»lf«« Philadelphia; M. B. 
Hill Akron. Ohio; G. S. Hallman. Fari- 
bault; F R. Wamti* Fulton Mo.; S. R. 
Robinson. H. H. Thomas. Minneapolis; 
H A. Cameron and wife. T. C. Griffin. 
Scranton. Pa.; O. 8. Mutherj^ Grand Rap- 
Ids- W McDonOugh. Eau Claire; Dr. J. 
C 'z Green, Carral, Me3.; F. R. Coon. 



man than John D. Rockefeller, 
be true, let him swat Rockefeller and be- 
come the most popuUu- as. well as moat 
powerful financier in America. 

Naughty Old New York. 

St Loul.s Glol>e- Democrat: New York 
is getting ambitious to be the rival of 
Loifdon as the largest city In the world. 
S^ is the only bad habit of London in 
which New York has not already beaten 
her to a frazgle. 

A Sununer Story. 

Willie skipped 

Away from school— • 
Hustled to 
The swimming pool. 

Got his shirt 
On wrong side out; 

Toddled home- 
Maw found It out. 

Story's old— 

You understand; 
When he eats 

He has to stand. 
—WILL F. GRIFFIN in Milwaukee Sen- 

Unel. 

Does It Matter Much. 

Nashville American: There continues 
to besome Insistence that Mr. Roosevelt 
will be a nominee for the presidency in 
1908 despite his declaration to the con- 
trarv but It is not determined whether 
he will be the Republican or Democratic 
candidate. 

Tills Settles It. 

Kans?.s City Star: Another argument 
in favor of abolishing the bureaucracy Is 
that nobody can pronounce it 

Why Bring It Up. 

Washington Post: Do you remeniber 
the good old days when a man of modest 
means could have beefsteak at least once 
a day? 



Reflections of a Bachelor. 

New York Press: Marry for money; re- 
pent in penury. 

Kittens get their eyes opened a few days 
after they are born; people when they are 

'"The only queerer thing than the way 
women are dressed is the way they some- 
times aren't. *_^^ ♦>,« 

A man's idea of getting rested from the 
strain of business is to sit up all night 
Dlaylng cards, smoking and drinking. 

Riding in an automobile makes a wo- 
man think of the way she would look If 
her husband was president of the Unltea 
States. 

Catclilng a Pirate. 

"When W. D. Howells," said a oub- 
llsher, "was the editor of H^oer g a 
voung man of humble and rough exterior 
one day submitted personally to nim a 

poem. . .. 

"Mr. Howells looked over the poem. 
Then he said to the young man: 
- " 'Did you write this poem yourself 7 

" 'Yes. sir. Do you like it?' 

" *I think it Is magniJlcent. said Mr. 
Howells. 'Did you compose It unaided? 

" 'I certainly did,' said the young man 
firmly. 'I wrote every line of It out of 
my OT'.'n head.' 

" 'Then Lord Byron. I am very glad to 
meet you. But I wa.s under the Impression 
that you had died at Missolonghi a good 
many years ago." 

Claude and CHIard. 

HIbbing Mesaba Ore: And so the polit- 
ical wire-pullers of the lower part of the 
state are advancing a scheme— a liver- 
colored plot conveys a more comprehen- 
sive meaning— to bury our own Hon. Pat- 
rick EUlerd Dowllng, the red tongued 
orator of the Mesaba. the political Apollo 
of the county of Saint Laule, in the po- 1 
litical gfrave of lieutenant governor. The 
ungrateful demagogues. We'll have none 
of It and the Twin City manipulators are 
given fair warning that this dastardly 
attempt to place a gunny-sack over the 
flaming torch of the northern county must 
cease right where It began, or we. the 
People, shall bust up the whole works 
and try to save the pieces. Mr. Dowling, 
our own Paddy, the purple of the political 
family of the Bread and Butter state, lor 
the mean. little old nine-spot office of 
lieutenant governor? Well, hardly— nit. 
• • • Dowling for governor; none others 
need apply. ^^ 

A Russian Blessing. 

Baltimore American: Out of the wreck 
and ruin Russia will come less arrogant, 
much meeker and all the l)etter for being 
thrashed. It will probably no longer seek 
to play the role of shaper of world des- 
tinies, but the world will be none the 
worse tor that. The chief mission of 
Russia will be to reshape Its own Institu- 
tions and If this is done wisely the 
war will be viewed as a Russian blessing 
before ti.e end of the present century. 

Kentucky E^nthoslasin. 

Louisville Herald: Oyama, Togo. bat. 
greatest of all, Theodore Roosevelt? 

How We Do It. 

St Loiiis Globe-Democrat: The United 
States, in her war settlements, takes a 
widely different cour.se from the other 
nations. Instead of asking money from 
her beaten antagonists, she gives itioney 
to them. We paid 118,260.000 to Mexico 
at the end of the war of 184«-48 for a 
cession of territory which we had ^^V 
won by conquest. We gave Spain laow.- 
000 in 1898. o.stenslbly for Improvements 
which she had made In the Philippine, 
but which we have never been able to 
discover. In the coming »«*f'on cfn*^^ 
will be asked to give back to China the 
rflVnalnder of our part of her Indemnity 
to^s for dam^s In the Boxer rebellion. 
And congreM ^1 comoly. The American ! 



The average R*- 
Duluth Is an 
much given to levity. 
When an outsider Is mentioned for a 
federal ajHXilntJnent he waxes fac<Hlous 
and Indulges In side-splitting rnerrim«»nt 
at the bare Idea He has had his feet 
in the trough so long that h^* thinks he 
has acquired ownership, and outsiders are 
not expected to apply for a*iy feed; but 
there Is a notion beginning to be nur- 
tured In the country to the effect that the 
great unsalted city has had more than 
her share and ought to let go. 

Ncwjqmper English. 

President Woodrow Wilson of Prince- 
ton: It is the fashlooi among a certain 
class to rather sneer at what they are 
pleased to call "newspaper English. 
These gentlemen should look at home 
before committing themselves, and reni- 
edy their own shortcomings a-nd their 
laboriously correct style of writing. I 
thkik the English used In newspaper ar- 
ticles Is remarkably good. It Is Kener- 
aJly teaa-se and clear and right to ine 
point, and tolls In a simple way exactly 
what the writer wants to say. It is 
most surpri.«iing to me to understand 
how the reporters, writing as they do so 
hurriedly and under such a great pres- 
sure, are able to write so well. 1^ ca° 
hartlly comprehend It. None need be 
afraid of spoiling their taste 
English by read _ 
free from stlltedness and 
tlonallty. which Is more than can oe 
said of the average collegian's effusions. 



for 



by reading newspapers 

- " trite conven 



good 
The 



How About Knnte Nelson? 

Atlanta Constitution: If the Norwegians 
want an Al president they will find 
plenty of goo(^ Americanlied native ma- 
terial In Minnesota. 



A.MVaBMBMTS. 



LYCEUM THEATER. 



Week conuneoclHg June a6, aiattnss 
Wednesday sod Saturday, age aad soc 

THE 

POLLARD 
LILLIPUTIAN 
OPERA CO. 

(60 %SIS«e? 60) 

nondky aad Tuesday Nights 

"Tin Belle of New Ywfc" 

Wednesday Matinee 

"Phafora" 

Wednesday and Tliursday Nlciits 

^^k Rviiaway BM" 

Friday fiight 

"The fieMM" 

Saturday riatinee and Nigiit 

"* aalet; BM" 

Ptrfwt PradnctfoB In Ewry Dttili 

Tlie Most Talented Conifiany of 
Juvenile Artists in the World. 



Price— Night— Lower floor 50c and 7Sc. D. C 
Ttc, F. C. 50c, Bal. ■{')€, Ga'. ttc. Matinee 2SC 
and 50c, Beat sale starts Wedoesday morning. 



i*. 



/■ 



I 



\ 



MOMU 



armmr 




THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: TUESDAY, JUNE 20, 1905. 



V i 







DULUTH'5 GREATEST FURNITURE STORE.] 



Home Furnishings Tfiat 
Make a Home Beautiful. 

You should choose your homefurnishings with as much care as you choose your 
associates. In fact, you can not be too careful in surrounding yourself— your family 
—your children, with that which is best conducive to their comfort and content- 
ment, as well as to select that which is neat, artistic and substantial— it need not be 
expensive. Your home furnishings and decorations have an influence far greater 
than you may think, upon every member of the family and especially the young 
people Our store is full of all that is desirable for the modern home or palace. 

TRY THE "BAYHA SYSTEM" OF EASY- PAYMENTS. 





ROCKERS 




fiENUlNE 
LEATHER 
ROCKERS 
$25.09 



Exactly like cut— solid oak frames or Birch 
Mahogany finished, nicely polished— spring 
seats of best Chase Leather— and a good 
value at $7.50— special this week ^A QC 

(In Window No. 5.) 




$38.00 SOFA BEDS $27.50 



only 



Exactly like cut— with Harrington spring, which 
rocks very easy — extra large and conifortable — 
good, neat workmanship — see these in windows 
Nos. 5, 6 and 7— a good value at COC 00 
|j8 — special for a short while. ^^%J»\J\J 




$12.50 IRON BEDS for $7.75 



Exactly like cut— upholstered in Verona Velour— frames are of solid oak 
—with large box beneath for bedding— guaranteed sprmg work— do not 
miss this opportunity to buy if you need a sofa bed— $27 50 

• ••• 

25 different patterns in sofa beds. 



special. 





$12.50 
(lO-CARTS 

$8.50 



nCADV FOR use. 



Exactly like cut— beautiful oval design— ex- 
tra heavy and strong— artistic dec9rations 
— choice of many colors and combinations 
of enamels — a good value in any good store 
in the United States at $12.50— C'T 7*5 
special this week •P/ • ' *J 




CLOSED. 

Something new — cuts show them open, ready 
for use — also closed up — see how small they 
can be folded up. A trip to Fond du Lac is a 
pleasure if you have one of these — sold else- 
where in this city for $12.50 — our d?0 crk 
price for them «470«»7\/ 



SPORTING 

NEWS 

^'hitc Sox Administer 

Coat of Whitewash 

to Fargo. 



1 

1 


















1 
i 




1 

1 

1 

1 




1 



Potts Allows the Visitors 

Only Two Scattered 

Hits. 



Northern League. 



STANDING. 

Played. Won. Lost. Pet. 



I>ulurth JO ^^ « 

Wlmupeg 30 1» }* 

Grand Forks 27 13 It 

F.trg.^ 30 13 17 

m. Cloud-Bralnerd ..29 U 17 

CrcK>k»ton 30 8 23 .&>! 



ble play which roWaed the farmers of a 
must promising chance tt> score. 

The Fargo mfleld was al.-**) going some, 
and pulled off two fast double plays, al- 
though ftve errors were chalked up 
against the team. 
The Champs didn't lose any time In 
V getting after the game. Bennett walked 
I In the first and went to second on 
Weller's sacrifice. Menelce shoved a 
high one out Into the center garden, and 
the substitute catcher who covers that 
territory headed for the ball through the 
little lake that is lying around loose out 
there. The Fargo fielders are evidently 
not used to water, and Mr. Alberts never 
hail a chance to get the ball after he 
struck the edge of the po<nd. SI came 
home on the muff and Meneice went to 
8e.x>nd on O'Dea's out Neighbors 

slammed one into deep left field and Si 
scored from second, which he had pur- 
loined. A double play retired the side. 

Then Erlek Pidward performed his little 
merry-go-round stunt, punching out a 
long drive which landed on the other side 
of the fence, and trotted about the bages 
without any fear of being tagged. 

Three more runs were collected In tnc 
sixth inning, when after Neighbors was 
down. Erickson again leaned on the ball 
for a single. McAleese nearly tore a board 
off the left field fence, trying for a homer 
and Erickson scored on the drive which 
was good for only two bags. Mcohana 
singled, scoring McAleese, and stole 
second a moment later, acorlng on a drive 
by Potts. 
The score: 

DULUTH. 
AB. R. 

Bennett. 2b 3 2 

Weiler. ss 3 

Menelce. If 4 

48iiODea. lb 4 

.433 i N'Mghbors. cf 4 

.41*' Erickson. rf, 4 



Wing. If 4 6 

Gilchrist, p 4 12 



600 



T^jtals 35 5 7 27 11 2 

The .wore by Innings: „„,„,„-., , 

Cro^kston 10 10 1-3 

St. Cloud-Bralncrd 3 2 0-5 

Summary: Two-base hits— Nehr. Har- 
ris and Zetder, 2. Home run*-Zelder. 2. 
Double plays— Zelder. Lelghty, Schlatter. 
Passed balls— Sperry. Bases on errors- 
Crooks too. 8; St. Cloud-Brahierd. 5. Left 
on ba.se3— Crookston, 10; St. Cloud-BraJn- 
erd, 6. Bases on ball»-Off Zeider, 2; off 
Gilchrist, 4. Struck out— Zelder, 5; Gil- 
christ, 4. 

National League. 

STANDING. 
Teams^ Played. Won, Lost. Pet. 

New York 57 

Pittsburg 57 

Chicago S9 

Cincinnati 56 

Philadelphia 52 

St. Louis 57 

Boston 65 

Brooklyn 57 



RBSI'LTS .YESTERDAY. 
Duluth. 7; Fargo. 0. ^ . . 
St. Cloud-Brainerd. 5; Crookston, 3. 

GAMES TODAY. 
Fargo at Duluth. 
St Clmid-Brawierd at Crookston. 
Grand Forks at 'Winnipeg. 

In i*p4te of a bum ankle, which interfered 
with hi.s contn>l of the ball. Potts went \ ^j^t^'f.t^'* cf *^'. 



McAleese, c 4 

McShane. 3b 3 

Potts, p. 4 



1 


2 
1 
1 




1 

1 
1 

2 
2 
1 
2 



PO. 


A 


10 


3 


1 


6 


1 


1 


10 


1 


2 





2 


2 


1 








3 





1 



E. 







1 





3.9 


18 


.685 


33 


24 


.579 


34 


25 


.576 


32 


24 


.571 


29 


23 


.568 


25 


32 


.438 


17 


38 


.309 


16 


41 


.281 



day took the fourth straight game from 
Washington. The vLsitors drove the Ijall 
to every corner of the field, sending 
Hughes to the bench after two Innings 
and hitting Townsend viciously. Jackson 
was put out of the game in thQ eighth 
Inning for disputing a decision by the um- 
pire. Contrary to expectations. Anderson 
did not arrive in time for the game. At- 
tendance. 1.802. Score: _ „ .„ 

R. H. B. 

Washington i) 1 2 0- 3 11 2 

Cleveland 3 10 14 2 10 0-12 19 

Batteries— Hughes. Townsend and Hey- r>elmar 
don; Rhoades and Buelow and Clarke ' 
Umpire— McCarthy and Kelly. 



also forming for a game aX Hibblng with 
a big excursion. If reasonable rates can 
t>e secured a train will be chartered. 



RACES FEATURELESS. 



Into the box yesterday and held the water 
wagon bun<,h down to two stingy singles, 
one of which came hi the first inning 
and one in the ninth. The result was a 
fine, large coat of whitew;urh for the 
Blind Piggers. while the Champs piled 
up seven runs at their leisure. 

One of the hits was made off the first 
ball pitched, which Capt. French Iwnged 
to the right field for a clean single, tie 
tried to stretch It hito a two-bagger, and 
was nal>bed by Erickson. The second hit 
came after two men were out in the 

n.nth. 

Messrs. Weiler, Bennett and McShane 
were all to the good yesterday. They 
were picking them out of the clouds, dig- 
ging them out of the du.st, and generally 
IxH-f'M-mnig in a pretty smooth fashion for 
intielders in the arctic league. 

Your Uncle Silas handled thirteen chan- 
ces without a misplay. and took one hit 
out of three Umes up. Togo Weiler ac- 
cei>fed .st-ven chances gracefully. but 
fail'd to get hw usual safe hit. Mr. Mc- 
StMiie goWiled up three chances, made the 
only em>r chalked up agains the team, 
and got a .saf^ hit. His error came after 
he h;ul stabbed a hot liner with one mit, 
while running at full speed. It was a 
beautiful pickup, but he threw wildly to 
fir.<st. so that Capt. Arthur had to Jump 
to nab the ball, and before he got back 
rhe man was .<«afe. Mad McShane not 
tried for the hall. It would have easily 
C'-Kinted as a srafe hit. 

Just for go<"><l moa.^ure Bennett. Weiler 
and O'Dea worked in a fast little dou- 



Totals 33 

FARGO. 
AB. R. 

French, lb 4 

Mehl. 3b 4 

Traeger, If S « 

Rose, rf 3 

Jarvie. c 2 

....4 
....3 
....2 



7 10 27 17 



H. PO. A. E. 



Finnigan. p. 



1 




1 








12 
2 
1 

8 
1 






3 


1 
4 

6 



2 24 14 



Totals 26 

The score by innings: 

Duluth 2 0110300 x— 7 

Fargo OOOOOOOa 0-0 

Two base hit— McAleese. Home run— 
Erickson. Sacrifice hit— Weiler. Stolen 
t>a.se3— Bennett. McShane, Potts, Dono- 
van. Double play.s— Fitzgerald to Mehl to 
French; Weiler to Bennett to O'Dea; 
Mehl to Fitzgerald to French. Bases on 
balls— Off Potts 5; off Finnigan 1. Struck 
out— By Potts 1; by Finnigan 6. Hit by 
pitcher— By Potts 1. Left on bases— Du- 
futh 5; Fargo 6 Time of game— 1:35. At- 
tendance 400. Umpire— Anderson. 



CINC1NN.\TI. 17; NTTW YORK, 7. 
Cincinnati, June 30.— Taylor lasted but 
one Inning yesterd.iy afternoon, Wiltse 
four. McGlnnlty le.ss than one. Elliott 
then finished the game for New York. 
The New York's errors assisted the Cin- 
cinnati's materially. Attendance, 6,825. 

Score: „ 

RHE 

Cincinnati 5 2 6 3 1 x-17 14 1 

New York 303OO01O-7 16 5 

Batteries— lowing, Hahn and Schlel; 
Taylor. Wlltae. M'iGinnity. ESllott and 
Bowerman. Umpires— Klem and O'Day. 



PITTSBURG. 7; BROOKLYN, 2. 
Pittsburg. June 20.— In the sixth inning 
Brofjklvn made four hits, scoring two 
runs, which was the only time there was 
any life in the game. Pittsburg got more 
than value for every hit. Attendance, 
1,990. Score: 

T> T_T C» 

Pittsburg 212010 10X-7 9 1 

Brooklyn 0000200 0-2 7 1 

Batteries— Leever and Carisch; Season 
and Bergen. Umpire— E^islie. 

ST. LOUIS. 10; BOSTON, 6. 
St. Louis, June 20.— St. Louis won an 
easy victory over Boston yesterday by 
scoring seven ru-is on seven hits In the 
third inning. Attendance, 2,300. Score: 

"D \S p 

.St. Louis 1 1 7 0000 lit— 10 15 4 

Boston 20000310-6 10 2 

Batteries— Thlelman and Zearfoss; Wll- 
helm and Needbam. Umpire— Bauswlne. 



iVon 


. Lost. 


Pet. 


36 


21 


.632 


36 


21 


.632 


34 


23 


.596 


28 


25 


.528 


29 


28 


.608 


23 


33 


.411 


23 


33 


.411 


18 


36 


.333 



ECAMIER 



CRBAM. 1 

FOR TKE COMPLUtOI 

has been in use nearly a century. Will 
cure a bad skin and preserve a good 

one. For s.ile everywhere. 

Two sizes 50c and $1.00. 
RECAMIER MAMUFAOTURING CO., 

Ho. 129 W. 3I«t St., Hew York City. 
Send for free sample and clrcolar. 



ORPHANS WIN. 

Crookston Team Continues on 
Its Downward Course. 

' Crookston, June 20.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— The Orphans trimmed the 
Crookston team here yesterday afternoon 
by the score of 6 to 3 In an exciting game 
of ball which looked at first like a walk- 
away for the Bralnerd figgregatlon. Phe- 
nomenal work of Zeider, Crookston'9 new 
pitcher hi swatting four of Gilchrlafs 
twists, two for home runs and two for 
two-baggers out of four times to bat, 
was the feature of the game. New men 
jom the Crooks tomorrow. 

The score: 

CROOKSTON. 

AB. R H 

Sperry, c 6 

Olson, If I 

Livingstone, rf 5 

l*-hl;itter, lb 4 

iGrodenich, 2b 4 

I.udvlg. cf 3 

< 'apron, ss 1 

Leighty. ss 2 

Mueller, 3b 2 

Zeider. p 4 

Fitsiraons 1 



CHICAGO. 3; PHILADELPHIA. 2. 

Chicago. June 20.— The locals stopped 
Pittlnger's winning career yesterday by 
hitting him safely nine times, six of the 
hits coming at opportune times. They 
also stole bases as they pleased. KUng's 
catching and the five double-plays were 
the features. Attendance, 4,800. Score: 

RHE 

Chicago OlOOOllOx— 3 9 2 

Philadelphia 2 0-2 3 I 

Batteries— Reul bach and KUng: Plt- 
llnger and Kahoe. Umpire— Johnstone. 

American Leas:ue. 

STANDING. 

Played. Won. Lost. Pet. 

Cleveland tt 

Chicago 49 

Philadelphia 49 

Detroit 49 

Boston 48 

New York 47 

Washi ngton 51 

St. Louis 50 



31 


14 


.6^9 


29 


20 


.593 


29 


2^) 


.593 


26 


23 


.531 


22 


26 


.468 


19 


26 


.422 


19 


32 


.372 


18 


32 


.360 



PHILADELPHIA. 5; ST. LOUIS. 4. 
Philadelphia, June 20 —Philadelphia de- 
feated St. Louis yesterday in a close and 
exciting gra-me. The visitors had a bat- 
ting rally In the ninth which was broken 
up by a double play on a most sensational 
one-hand Jumping catch by Murphy. At- 
tendance, 3,397. Score: 

St Louis 0020100 01-4 10 4 

Philadelphia 2 0001020 x— 5 9 

Batteries— Howell and .Sugden; Henley 
and Barton. Umpire— Sheridan. 

American Association. 

STANDING. 
Teams— Playe 

Milwaukee 57 

Columbus 57 

Minneapolis 57 

Indianapolis 53 

St. Paul 57 

Kansas City 66 

Louisville 66 

Toledo 64 

MILWAUKEE, 13; TOLEDO, 6. 
Toledo, June, 20.— Martin proved an easy 
mark for the Milwaukee bsLtterles. At- 
tendance. 900. Score: ' 

\ , T> XJ XT 

Toledo 2 0000301-612 2 

Milwaukee 1 4 2 « 0— 13 23 3 

Batteries— Martin and Doyle; Dougher- 
ty and Bevllle. Umpires-Kane. 

COLUMBUS, 7; ST. PAUL, 4. 

Columbus, June 20.— Columbus hit 
Slagle hard In the third inning after 
O'Brien had failed to retire the side, and 
clinched the game. Attendance, 3,187. 
Score: 

R H E 

Columbus 02 4 I 000 Ox— 7 9 4 

St. Paul 000011110—4 8 1 

Botteries — Berger and Ryan; Slagle, 
Carney and Sullivan. Umpires— King and 
Sullivan. 

MINNEAPOLIS, 13; INDIANAPOLIS, 7. 
Indianapolis. June 20.— in a hitting game 
Indianapolis lost to Minneapolis yesterday 
by a score of 13 to 7. Attendance, 1,680. 
Score : 

1> XT p* 

Indianapolis 81-710 6 

Minneapolis 3 2 10 3 2 2—1319 2 

Batteries— McGUI. Goodwin and Zea- 
lusky; Graham a.nd Schmidt. Umxrires-^ 
Ganzel, Reldy and Sievers. 

KANSAS CITY, 2; LOUISVILLE, L 
Louisville June 30.- Kansas City defeat- 
ed Louisville in a well-played game yes- 
terday. Both Stecher and Morgan were 
batted hard, but poor base running by 
l)oth teams kept the score down. Rlckert's 
home run drive in the eighth proved to 
t>e the winning run. Attendance, 1,600. 
Score: 

TS TJ "p^ 

Louisville 00 10000 00-1 U 

Kansas City 10 10—213 

Batteries— Stecher and Shaw; Morgan 
and Stoner and Butter. Umpire--Oifford. 



Monday's Events Were Not of 
High Order. 

St. Louis. June 20.— The track at 
yesterday was practically 
featureless. Two favorites, two second 
and two third choices were the win- 
ners. 



Memphis, Tenn., June 20.— Barney 
Screiber's stable captured three of the 
six races at Montgomery park yester- 
day. Ethics, the favorite for the 
fourth race, at one mile, was badly 
beaten, Screiber's Ed Sheridan winning 
handily at good odds. Two well 
backed favorites won. 



of G^neseo, and that Mr. Wadworth 
had accepted. In this case Mr. Wad- 
worth will undoubtedly be made chair- 
man of the commission, to succeed 
August Belmont. 

George Gardner knocked out Billy 
Stift in the fifth round of a rather 
uninteresting flght at Ogden, Vt, Mon- 
day niffht. In the fifth round he was 
knocked down. He attempted to rise 
before the final count, but the re- 
free declared him out, 

Orme Clarke of London, and Miss El- 
frida Roosevelt, cousin of President 
Roosevelt, were married at Emmanuel 
church, Boston, Monday afternoon by 
Bishop Lawrence. 

Word was received by the Charleston 
navy yard that the United states cruis- 
er Detroit has been ordered to that 
yard to t>e placed out of commission and 
repaired. The Detroit is now coming 
north from Monte Chrlstl, San Dom- 
ingo, where she has been guarding Am- 
erican interests. 



Detroit, June 20.— D. Boland piloted 
E. S. Gardner's 2-year-old son of Him; 
yara, Charlie Etastman, to an easy vic- 
tory In the second race, which was in 
a way the feature event of the second 
day's racing at Highland Park. 

Cincinnati, June 20,— Judge Brady 
and Varner were the only winning fav- 
orites at Latonia yesterday. Track 
fast. 












3 




PO. A. 

7 2 



E. 







13 

2 

1 



1 
t 

1 









1 



3 
1 
5 




Totals 36 

ST 



9 27 12 



White, 2b 5 

Ripley, c 4 

Harris, sii 4 

Nehr. cf 4 

Rone.<»ch. 3b 3 

Hirtison. rf 3 

Howell, lb 4 



CLOUD-BRAINERD 
AB. R H 



1 
1 
1 
1 

1 
2 



PO. A. 
4 1 



6 

E. 




CHICAGO. 9; NEW YORK. «. 
New York, Junfe 20. -Chicago Americans 
knocked Cliesbro out of the box In the 
game with the local team here yesterdaj". 
Attendance, 3,600. Score: 

"f> 'tT TJ* 

New York 3 2 1-6 8 4 

Chicago 100006020—9 10 S 

Batteries— Chesbro, Puttmann and Klel- 
now. Smith and- Sullivan. Umpire— Con- 
nolly. 

CLEVELAND. 12; WASHINGTON, 3. 
Washington. June 20.— Cleveland yeater- 



GAME WAS FORFEITED 

To Deer River By the Big 
Dulutlis. } 



POPE URGES 

Catholics to~Participate In 
Public Affairs. 

Rome, June 20. — The pope has is- 
sued an encyclical encouraging Cath- 
olics to participate in public affairs. 

While seeking the advice of the ec- 
clesiastical authorities, the encyclical 
says. Catholics should rete.ln complete 
liberty of action regardlnK their tem- 
poral interests. Members of the clergy 
are recommended to refrain from par- 
ticipating in party strife. 

The encycllcel has created a sensa- 
.tlon. Its object is to Induce Catholics 
to enter public life, so that they may 
be a force against the threat of So- 
cialism. 

In the last election for members of 
the Italian chamber of deputies the 
participation of the clericals was pro- 
nounced, even priests and monks in 
eccleciastical robes going to the polls, 
while in Rome numerous persons at- 
tached to the Vatican voted against 
the Socialist leader, Ferri. 

This was at the time, as stated In 
the Associated Press dispatches, con- 
sidered a tactic but definite abandon- 
ment of the famous rule of Pope Pius 
IX, under which Catholics were for- 
bidden to vote at Italian elections. 

Rome, June 20. — This morning's 
newspapers comment on the import- 
ance of the pope's encyclical, the effect 
of which, they say, will be to do away 
with the reluctance of Catholics to rec- 
ognize the Italian legislative institu- 
tions. It is the first time, the papers 
point out. that the Vatican has in- 
vited Catholics to vote. 

BRIEF TELEGRAMS 

The Fredonia National bank, Fred- 



COUNTERFEIT MONEY 

On Farm of Man Acquitted 
Years Ago. 

Danville, III.. June 20. — Deputy 
United States Marshal D. G. Williams 
of this city, has unearthed J 1,308 in 
counterfeit money on a farm near 
Rldgefarm, this county. The bogus 
boin was burled in an old teakettle at 
the foot of a birch tree in a thick 
woods near the home of Douglas 
Hayes. Eight years ago Hayes was 
tried In Indianapolis on a charge of 
passing counterfeit money, but was 
acquitted. 

The money found by Deputy Will- 
lams has been turned over to the 
Secret Service authorities and sent to 
Washington, D. C. There was $1,108 
in silver counterfeit dollars and $200 
in counterfeit $20-gold pieces. 

At the time of Hayes' trial in In- 
dianapolis he had witnesses to swear 
that the money found in his possession 
had been passed upon him when he 
disposed of a load of grain. Hayes' 
home was searched by secret service 
men, but no evidence that he had any- 
thing to do with the counterfeit money 
was found. 

FALL OF SIXTY HBET 

By Smoke Stack Painter at 
Sellars Mine. 

Hibblng, Minn.. June 20.— Howard 
ijQ Pard of St. Cloud, Minn., fell from 
the top of a sixty-foot smoke stack at 



the Sellers mine yesterday morning and., 
sustained injuries that will probably re- 
sult fatally. 

Le Pard Is a traveling smoke stack 
painter. He came to Hibblng June 16, 
in the employ cf Elaatman Brothers of 
Duluth, contracting painters. He had 
just ascended to the top of the stack 
and was adjusting hls^seat when the 
rope broke and he plunged to the ground. 

An examination at the Rood hospital 
disclosed a fracture of the right shoulder 
and also of the right forearm, besides 
Internal Injuries. Previous to ascending 
the rope stood the test weight of thre* 
men. 

GUS WERMEN'S BODY 

Found In River a Mile From 
Tower. 

Tower, Minn., June 20.— The body of Gus 
Wermen, the 6-year-old boy who mys- 
teriously disappeared from the streets of 
Tower the evening of Saturday, June S. 
was found floating in the river yesterday 
afternoon by Chief of Police James 
Beatty, who had maintained a persistent 
search the last three weeks. 

Chief Beatty wa.s traveling the county 
road and had reached a point about a 
mile from Tower. Here the river is only 
a few feet from the roadway, and, peering 
through the bushes, the officer saw a 
body floating. After bringing it ashore 
the chief returned to Tower and notified 
the coroner. 

The body Is badly decomposed and ap- 
peared to have been In the river several 
weeks. The boy's cap was still on his 
head, but " a shoe was missing from his 
right foot. The spot where the body wa« 
found is about three-quarters of a mile 
from the place where the boy was last 
seen adlve. 

MANAGER SKIPPED OUT 

And Members of Operatic 
Company Are Mourning:. 

St. Paul, June 20.— Grace Van Studdi- 
ford, the popular prlmadonna of the "Red 
Feather" company, which recently closed 
engagements in the Twin Cities and Du- 
luth, and several of her companion play- 
ers are stranded in St. Paul. They claim 
that their manager, S. ^ Kingston, haa 
left them In the lurch, owing them from 
$100 to $800 each. Mr. Van Studdiford, 
husband of the prima donna, arrived yes- 
terday from St. Louis and telegraohed 
to the Chicago police to arrest Kingston, 
who Is said to be on his way to Europe. 

Mrs. Van Studdiford charges that 
Kingston induced the officials of the Mil- 
waukee road to start the train which waa 
to bear the company five minutes before 
the scheduled time. When the prima 
donna and the chorus girls reached the 
union depot they saw nothing but the 
tracks. 



J[^L^":r ^^""■'J^'^l^'^^^'^^JZ onla N Y.. was closed by order. Mon 

The Herald.)— The baseball game which I ^.'f' t, .,!'_ ^^ t^^n^^ «# th^ ,-iir 

was to have been played he^ Sunday be- 
tween the locals and (the Big Duluth 



BLOOD 
POISON 



BLOOD POISON. 



is the worst dlseaae oa 
earth, vet the easint te 
carewaee you knetr 
what te do. Many 
have pimples, spots on 
the aKtB, sores In the 
mooth. ulcers, (alllnir 
hair.bone pains.catariii 
and don't know it is 








i BbSot) fcURE, la.oope'r bottie: lastsene month. 

1 Sold ia Duluth only by Max Wirth, 13 W. Sup. St 



S*nd to DR. BROWN, <nt 

Arcb _§».,_ Phialdelphia. Penn., for BROWN'iS 



teams was forfeited tO Deer River by 

Duluth's favorite conMtierdal team not 
appearing. Manager Phifer declares he 
Is surprised at the team nftt coming as 
tran.'iportation was forwarded and he says 
he has received no word fro«m them since 
the agreement to oome. There were 
four hundred tickets sold and the whole 
team Is disai>polnted. ■ 

This makes the slvth straight game the 
Deer River team has won this season 
and lost none; and the runs made on them 
bj-^all the teams they have .played totals 
only six. Manager Phifer Is trying to 
get a date with the Duluth Universal 
Millers, and with all of Duluth's teams, 
and If victory still is theirs the White 
Sox will be invited. Arrangements are 



jday, <rf the comptroller of the cur 
rency on information received from the 
examiner that It is insolvent. J. W. 
Schofleld has been appointed receiver. 

A new and important investigation of 
the affairs of the Equitable Life Assur- 
ance society is to be begun at once. 
Paul Morton, the newly elected chair- 
man of the Iward of directors, wants to 
know exactly how thingrs are with the 
society, and has commissioned charter- 
ed accountants to examine every detail 
of the- work. Investments and relations 
of the society. 

It Is announced with a certain degree 
of positlveness that Governor Hig^rins 
has tendered the position of state racing 
commissioner to James W. Wadsworth 




iii^MB 



li^MliAta 



^^ 



■aria 



\ 




' 



\ 



) 



> 




THE DULUTH EVENING fHEgRALD: TUESDAY, JUNE 2iJ, 1908. 



9 ji 



"GOOD THINGS TO EAT" 



^ 



-AT- 



The 

Spalding 

Cafes. 



If in haste 'phone . 
your cafe order to 

The Spalding 

L. J. EMERY, Mgr. 



~CH>0H«H«KKH«K><H«H><H«H«K»O<J and the profirram of the three days will 
^_ __ _ .^_^ 5 be as follows; 

WEST ENU, f 



CK>Oi>«HCHCK3<HCH«H«H«H&i>i>i>^^ 

PAY MONEY 
AT ONCE 

And Get Use of New 

Paving, Urges J. J. 

Moc. 



J 



TONIGHT! 

Cook's Palm Garden 

Grand Free Concert By 

Schneider's Ladles Orchestra. 

NOTICE 



SOCIAL OSTRACISM 



Up to Property Owners- 
Asked Not to Wait 
Forty Days. 



Yesterday afternoon the board of pub- 
lic works approved the West Superior 
street paving assessment, the amount 
of which is $89,327.52. It is the largrest 
assessment levied in the last six years. 
Out of thic sum, it is hoped to pave 
West Superior street from Eighth ave- 
nue to Twenty-fourth avenue with tar 
macadam, making a continuous good 
pavement from the East end through to 

Twenty-fourth avenue west. 

Of the total amount, the city will put 
up $16,942.31 and the property owners 
along the line of pavement proposed 
must put up the rest, amounting to J72,- 
385.21. 
In this connection John J. Moe, the 
I. want your shoe repairing. A call over jWest end merchant, wlio is largely re- 
the 'phone and 1 will get it and have it | Bponsible for the success of the paving 
***"rcan di^'youf custom-work also. I Project, wisli^ to urge Property hold- 
T>T /^rk/-T?-r'r a rn -c cv,« d.,,1^,- '«rs to pay thtir assessments at once. 
BLODGETT & CO. S Shoe Parlors, i y^id he yesterday: 

r^^T"^^rrrrrr^^^^^^;^^:^^T^^^^^T^T^^ "Of course the property owners along 

West Superior street which will be af- 
fected by the paving proposition have 
forty days in which to pay their assess- 
r^t r»! '~^^. "-J J T1 n mcnt but it seems to me that it would 

Of Divorcees Decided upon By !be only foolishness to wait the nmlt al- 
lowed. The money will have to be paid 
at the end of the forty days anyway, 
and why not get it into the paving 
fund at once. As soon as the assess- 
ments have all been paid In the city 
can go ahead with the contract and the 
■paving will be finished before fall. If 

the forty 



Catholic Women. 

New York. June 20.— Roman Catholic 
nomen of high degree In New York 
have publicly announced a crusade 
against divorce. Their weapon will 

be social ostracism. They have banded ; fr' "■■°-^^'';~"jj"_s""„ 
together to snub offending wom«i. to\"^ ^^?^ ,, ♦ J tSTo* ViT^i or,H o ntti» 
Bhut their doors in the faces of dl- days, it will take that time and a little 
vorcees who remarry. Their organlza- 1 more to get started and we will have 
tion is known as "The I>aughters of ' practically no use of the new paving 
tlM» Faith." When the society was ^his year before the snow flies. Busi- 
formed the proposiUon to use social os-i^^^^g ^^„ should urge those who will 



tracisra as a weapon against the divorce 



have to pay assessments to get the as- 
sessments paid in at once and I will do 
, all that I can toward that end. I hope 
JlJ^ ! the property owner will not delay the 
Now that we have gone this 
far, we should have some use of the 
paving soon." 



EPWORTH LEAGUE 



Convention at Grace Church 
This Week. 

The Duluth district convention of the 



FRIDAY, 

2 to 2:10 p. m.— Devotional exercises, 
led by J. M. Robinson, Deer River, 
Minn. 

2:l6 to 2:30 p. m.— "Our Sixteenth 
Milestone," Rev. B. C. Clemans, D. D. 

2:30 to 2:50 p. m.— "The Town League; 
Things For Which It Stands," Rev. 
Rupert Swinnertwn, Princeton. 

Discy^sion. 

3 to 3:20 p. m.— "The Ideal President," 
Harry Michael, Bralnerd. 

8:20 to 3:30 p. m.— Discussion. 

3:30 to 3:50 p. m.— "The Duty of the 
Epworth League in Moral Reform," 
Rev. C. H. Blake, Hibbing. 

3:50 to 4 p. m.— Discussion. 

4 to 4:20 p. m.— "Our Junior Societies," 
Mrs. Piper, Pine City. 

4:20 to 4:30 p. m.— Discussion. 

General business, announcements, 
closing. 

7:45 to 8 p. m.— Slong service, led by 
rthur Brown, Lester Park. 

8 p. m. — Addresses of welcome. 
For the city, R. D. Haven, president 

of the city council. 

For the church, Rev. E. C. Clemans, 
D. D. 

Reply, Rev. E. K. Copper, Staples. 

Address— Rev. George H. Bridgeman, 

D. D., president of Hamllne university, 
St. Paul. 

Benediction. 

SATURDAY. 

9 to 9:10 p. m.— Devotional exercises, 
led by Rev. F. M. Scott, Mountain 
Iron. 

9:10 to 9:30 a. m.— "Our Motto," Miss 
Mae Cummings, Duluth. 

9:30 to 9:50 a. m.— "How to Develop 
Latent Talent 1 nthe League," Rev. W. 

E. J. Gratz. Two Harbors. 
9:50 to 10 a. m.— Discussion. 

10 to 10:30 a. m.— "How Can the 
League Help a Revival?" W. J. Wilson, 
Staples. 

10:20 to 10:30 a. m.— Discussion. 

10:30 to 10:50 a. m.— "The Use of the 
Blackboard in Junior Wiork," Rev. C. 
H. Hawn. Grand Rapids. 

10:50 to 11 a. m.— Discussion. 

11 to 11:20 a. m.— "What Are the 
Requisites of a Devotional Meeting?" 
Leslie Benson. Duluth. 

11:20 to 11: 30. a. m.— Discussion. 
1:S0 to 11:50 a. m.— "The Social Gos- 
pel," Miss Scovllle, Duluth. 
Benediction. 

2 to 2:20 p. m.— "The Place of the Bp- 
worth ' League in America's National 
Development," Rev. Charles Fox Davis, 
Duluth. 

2:20 to 2:30 p. m. — Discussion. 

2:30 to 2:50 p. m.— "Young People and 
World Evangelization," W. G. Burton, 
Duluth. 

2:50 to 3 p. m.— Discussion. 

3 to 3:20 p. m— The Business Meeting," 
Ralph Pickering, Superior, Wis. 

3:30 to 4 p. m. — Business session of 
the Epworth League uiucn, led by 
Bert N. Wheeler. 

7:45 — Song service. 

8— Address, Rev. F. W. Straw, D.D., 
Superior. 

SUNDAY. 

10:30 a, m.— The convention sermon 
in Grace M. E. church by Rev. J. B. 
Hlngeley, D.D., Minneapolis. 

3 p m.— Children's mass meeting. The 
boys will be addressed by Norman Mc- 
Leod, secretary of the Y. M. C. A. 

The girls will be addressed by Mrs. 
John Callahan of the Star of Hope 
Mission, Duluth. 

8 p. m.— Big Epworth league rally in 
Grace church, under the direction of 
the Duluth Epworth league union, 
Bert N. Wheeler presiding. 

Parting words to delegates. 



TERMIHATION SALE! 



Join the throngs which daiiy are avaiiing themselves 
of the many money saving opportunities of this great 

and Furnishings at the' lowest prices ever^known In the Morthwest J ^ ^determination sale of high grade clothing, shoes and furnishings. 

Unmatchablo and Unheard of 



This week tbo shopping publle's attention Is centered here. Our 
entire store Is a perfect bargain carnival of the newest, freshest and 
best line of Men's, Boys' and Children's high grade Clothing, Shoes 



Chiidren's Stoclcings. 

7c 



Child's double-k nee, 
heel and toe, black 
Cotton Stockings — ell 
sizes — ^per pair 



Best Quality 
Negligee Shirts. 



Beautiful patterns^ 
^-*11 sizes and col- 
ors^b est $1.50i 
shirts on earth, at 



Work Pants. 

68c 



Good durable cot^ 
ton wor 8 t e d s — 
$1.00 value — this 
sale, per pair. 



Underwear. 

1 9c 



Men's Baibrlggan 
Underwear — all 
sizes shirts and 
drawer** only 



H1GH-GU.'U)E 

UN1)ERWE.\H AT 

BIG RBDUCTIONS. 



evil aroused opposition. It threatened 
to disrupt the urganiza.tio4n, and it did 
delay the adoption of its progr-am. 
Now the die is caai and 
"Daughters" are committed to the i . r 
plan of campaign. Their manual is Jn "naiier 

frlnt and will l>e published this week. 
t declares unequivoc-ally: "The Catho- 
lic divorcee who remarries must bo so- 
cially ostracised." 

This drastic rule may work havoc In 
Catholic social circles. Not a few so- 
ciety women have already declared that 
to fulfill the letter of the rules they 
would be forced to Ignore socially not 
only closest fritmds, but in many in- 
stances relatives, so largely has divorce 
through mixed marriages made inroads 
into Catholic homes. , . .. ^ , , , ^ 

Although the cruswde threatens to split i Epworth league will be held in Grace 
society and cause muclTi bltterne.si.jyj g church at the West end next 
among old friends, it has the special en- 1 
dorsements of the pope. ! Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Rev. E. 

thY'f^un^dT'^^'The'^.^S^ar' M^Ts ll[^iC- Clemans, the presiding elder of the 
O'Brien Lummls, went to Rome and had Duluth district of the Methodist 
an audience with the pope which re- 1 . ^ .,, „_„~,^p „j *y.^ convention 
suited In a papal brief approving the <^""'^'^"' ^"' preside at me convenuon. 
scheme and suggesting that the women jit is expected that this convention will 
of \h® ^o'"''^ co-operate with iheir New I be extraordinar>- in meiny ways. In the 
A p^ic"to the book contains th J P^'"t of speakers, it will listen to some 
twief of approbaUon recently receive<i of the best speakers who have been v.> w *. i f^ 

from Pope Pius X, and personal letters heard at any religious convention here ; street, at which time appropriate 
of indorsement from Mgr. FaJconio, the, in a long time. Among them are Rev. i music and addresses will be gflven. 
apostolic delegate; Cardinal Gibbon.-. ! Q^orge H. Bridgeman. D. D., L. L. D, 
Archbi-shop Farley, Archbishop Riordan ,,^^ „,,„„♦ ^, ti,° ii„„ „„j,.o,4i»,r r^* Of 
of San Francisco aTid Bishop Colto« of President of Hamline university of St. 
- Paul; Rev. J. B. Hlgeley, D. D. of 

Minneapolis, presiding elder of the 

Litchfield district; and Rev. F. W. 
D. D., pastor of C*ummlng Ave- 



Men's Shoes. 

We carry bnly the most re- 
liable brands — such as the 
"Red School House." Shoes 
for Boys and Children, and 
the famous Wat.son & Pliim- 
mer hlph-prado f^tylisli guar- 
anteed shtMsfor men. Marked 
reductions on every pair dur- 
ing this sale. 



Reason. 

t. The reason .for this sale Is 
hat we did not get possession 
of our present quarters until 
May 20, after the early spring 
trade was over. We are mak- 
ing these terrific reductions in 
oiSer to reduce tliis lmmen.se 
stock to Its right size for this 
season of the year. 



Bargains in New Suits! 

NOTICE— In quoting the prices on the Suits for this great sale 
we do not say, "worth so much," or "value so much,'* but what we do 
say, is "price so much." Every price quoted is a genuine reduction 
from our fair and regular selling price. 

Men's Suits, all kinds, reg. price $10, sale price $5.50 
Men's Suits, all kinds, reg. price $14, sale price $7,50 
Men's Suits, all kinds, reg. price $16.50, sale price $10,00 
Men's Suits, all kinds, reg. price $18, sale price $12,60 
Men's Suits, all kinds,reg. price$22.50, sale price $15,00 
Men's Suits, all kinds, reg. price $25, sale price $17,50 

The above stock consists of over 2000 latest style Union-made 
Suits, hand tailored and guaranteed by H. Cohn & Sons, Chicago, recog- 
nized as the leading Wholesale Tailors of union-made Clothing in America. 
The fabrics consist of Hawthorne Cheviots, Clay Worsteds, Black Serges, 
Scotch Cheviots, Homespun Tweeds, Fancy Nut Brown Worsteds, Novelty 
Plaids, Fancy Pin Checks, Summer Crashes. English Casslmeres, Blue 
Cheviots, Black Cheviots, German Diagonals, Cambridge Gray Worsteds, 
Vicunas. Novelty Stripes, Llama Mixed Serges, Gray Plaids, London Nov- 
elty and Outing Flannels— these and many more included in thfs sale. 

This great sale has now been running for five days and the way we 
have simply been mowing down the clothing piles showc conclusively that 
Duluth people are ready and quick to take advantage of a money-saving 
opportunity, and that they are able to discriminate between a genuine 
and a fake clothing sale. Again we say, if you are really anxious to do 
your buying where your dollars will go farthest, DON'T MISS THIS SALE. 



Hen's Shirts. 

69c 



Hundreds of pat- 
terns — \wst $1.00 
values in the city 
— tmly 



Men's Handkerchiefs. 



Pure linen — 
fuil size, hem- 
stitched — 2.^ 
ralue, at each 



. Silk Vests. 

Beautiful and extensive va- 
riety, $2.00 to $6.00 values, on 
sale at— each — 

$1.19 to 92.98. 



Men's Hose. 



Guaranteed Bet^t 10c 
luality — fa*it black — 
Determination sale 
price 



Fine Hose. 



Lisle Tliread, mercerized silk 
and best quality 
fast black pure 
cashmere, reg. 25c, 
85c and 50c goods 



Fine Pants. 



Hundreds of well-cut, well- 
nwde pants to choose from, 
with a certainty of saving 
money on every pair during 
this great sale. 



Hotlce. 



No old goods here. This Is 
a new store and consequently 
all new go<Mls. The latest 
and best productions of the 
market. 



Cravenette Goafs. 

$12.60 



The $20 
kind, 
for 
only .... 



MIDSUMMER DAY. 

Swedish BaptistYouDs: People 
to Observe It. 

The Young People's society of the 
First Swedish Baptist church has pre- 
pared plans to observe Midsummer 
day with a gathering at the church, 
Nineteenth avenue west and Fourth 



Buffalo. 

Miss Mary Belle Ingram will hold 
dancing classes In Steinway hall, com- 1 Shaw. 



menclng July 1. For information ad- 
dress 7 Chester terrace. Telephone, 
1165- R, old 'phone. 



nue Methociist church, Superior, Wis. 

The general topic of the convention 
will be "A Revival In Every League" 



Plans were under consideration for an 
outing or excursion, but with the un- 
certainty in the weather It was found 
extremely difficult to arrange anything 
in that line. 

Midsummer day was always observed 
in Scandinavia, and In the northern 
part, where the sun never sets dur- 
ing a short period of the year, it Is 



Union Closing and Shoe House 

Don't miss this sale. 407 W. SUPERIOR ST. Nothing reserved. 



■ ^■..i-,^st 



magnificent to behold. Even In the 
middle and southern parts of the 
Scandinavian peninsula the summer 
nights about midsummer are beautiful, 
and everywhere the people gather on 
Midsummer day for Joyous festivities. 
The line climate existing there adds 
materially to the beauty of the time 
at midsummer. 
Midsummer day Is tomorrow. 




When you think there are burglars in the house, 
don't go groping around in the dark to find 
them. With electric lighting you can instantly 
illuminate any room in the house from your 
bedside. The current of the Duluth General 
Electric company is at your door. 



An expert in any branch of electrical service will call for 
a conference without cost to inquirer, upon application to 

Duluth Ceneral 
Electrical Co. 



216 West Superior Street. 



Sunday. The body was Interred this 
afternoon In Park Hill cemetery. 




PIANO RECITAL 

Of A. E. Anderson's Pupils 
Next Monday Evening:. 

The fourth and fifth grade pupils of 
A. E. Anderson will give a piano re- 
cital, their second annual, next Mon- 
day evening,, ati the Swedish Mission 
church, comer of T^venty-flrst avenue 
west and Second street. Assisting 
them will be the Dilettanti Mandolin 
club and Ladies' octetta. The program 
follows: 

Orchestra, Selected 

Mandolin Club. 

Sonata, Allegro Mozart 

Jorda Olsen. 
"Gypsy Dance," from Hungarian 

Rapsody, No. 4 Liszt 

George Johnson and A. E. Anderson. 

Sonata, Op. 4», No. 2 Beethoven 

Esther Ekholm. 

Grand Concert Waltz Shattinger 

Fritz Noren. 

Sonata— Menuetto, Trio, Theme 

, Haydn 

George Johnson. 
Orchestra, "Thtt Standard Bearer" 
Mandolin Club. 

Sonata, No. 7, Allegro Assai Mozart 

Grace Alkln. 

Processional March Rlnguet 

Esther Ekholm. Jorda Olsen. 
"The Brooklet," Caprice .. ...~..Frey 

Gallop Vail 

Fritz Noren. 

Evening -A-bt 

Ladies' Octette. 

Second Valse, Caprice, Op. 33..Eyer 

Jorda Olsen. 

"Cloister Bells" • Read 

Esther Ekholm. 

Sextette. Op. 20 Beethoven 

Grace Aikin^ A. E. Anderson. 

Mazurkaen. F Minor Letchltlsky 

George Johnson. 

March De Concert Paul Wachs 

Grace Alkln. 

Orchestra, "Uncle Sammy" 

Mandolin Orchestra. 

MRS. WILLIAMS' DEATH. 

Young: Woman Dies of Rather 
Unusual Disease. 

The funeral of Mrs. Joseph Williams 
of 325 Twentieth avenue west, who 
died Saturday, took place this after- 
noon from her late residence. Services 
were held lo the Swedish Mission 
church, of which she was an active 
member. Interment took place at 
London road cemetery. Tubercular 
meningitis was the cause of death, al- 
though at first typhoid was thought to 
be her ailment. Her case became a 
puzzle, and several members of the 
medical profession were called for con- 
sultation. Mrs. Williams and her hus- 
band were married less than one year, 
and the bereaved young husband has j 
the sympathy of the entire commun- ; 

ity. . , ^^ I 

Another funeral took place at the i 
West end this afternoon. It was that I 
of 10-months-old Carl Gabrlelson, son i 
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gabrlelson of \ 
537 )4 Garfield avenue. The child died •. 



To Be Heard Here. 

A week from next Friday evening a 
concert will be given at the Swedish Mis- 
sion church by the Young Peoples and 
Parthenoi bocieties of the church. The 
proceeds will be devoted to payinar for 
the new lighting plant which the church 
recently put in. 

AsBiting will be Mrs. Emily Sundeen, 
now of Southeiti Minnesota. Mrs. Sun- 
'deen was formerly Miss Emily Johnson 
of Duluth and a member of this church. 
She was educated, musically at the 
Northwestern Conservatory of Music and 
soon after her graduation married Rev. 
Mr. Sundeen, then pastor of the Swedish 
Mission church. He has since died anid 
Mrs. Sundeen has devoted herself to mu- 
sic. She has made a great success as a 
soprano and her old friends are delighted 
that she is to be again heard here. 

West End Shortrails. 

George M. Je«sen and wife, and Mr. 
Nelson and wife spent a few days fishing 
at Cloquet river. They returned last 
night. 

M. H. Morrow of the West End Adver- 
.'tlser was lafit week entertaining his 
father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. E. K. 
Morrow of Wahpeton, N. D., for a few 
days. Mrs. M. H. Morrow and son and 
Miss Mamie Hartough of West Duluth, 
accom.panied Mr. and Mrs. Morrow back 
to Wahpeton and will visit there for a 
time. 

B. A. Martin is in Eveleth on a busi- 
ness trip. 

Alfred Anderson, a student of Minne- 
apolis, is visiting here with friends. 

Knute Rouck of Shevlin, Minn., who 
has been visiting friends here has re- 
turned home. He has been the guest of 
Andrew Askei. 

Th 11-year-old son of C. E. Dice of West 
Fourth street, who has been sick with 
typhoid fever, is recovering. 

It is r%»orted that Charles McMlllen 
of Garfield avenue, the youth who a few 
days ago attempted suicide by the car- 
bolic acid route, is exceedingly sick and 
his object ot self-destruction may yet 
succeed. ■ , . . ^ . 

Louis Poison of West Eighth street L^ 
very sick. It is feared he has tubercu- 
losis. 



THREE BIG 
DREDGES 

Plans of the New Dululh- 

Superior Dredging 

Company. 

Expect to Have Finest 

Plant on the Great 

Lakes. 



the business and equipment were sold 
for $260,000. 



LAW OF NO VALUE 



IRVING'S 

Buchu Wafers 

They Cure— Not Simply Relieve. 

All di-'seases and blood Impurities which 
are directly or indirectly caused by de- 
ranged action of the kidneys. 

See that you get the original. 

KUGLER, Your Druggist, 
io8 West Superior St, Duluth, Minn. 



- 



«r 



Regarding: White Lead and 
Mixed Paints. 

St. Paul, June 20.— E. K. Slater, the 

dairj' and food commissioner, has Issued 
a bulletin, in wnich he says; 

Compartively few people are aware of 
the fact that the dairy and food depart- 
ment has jurisdiction over the paints 
and linseed oil Eold in this state. Amohg 
the laws which the department Is ex- 
pected to enforce is one relating to white 
lead and mixed paints, and it would bo 
about as well for the buyer of these goods 
If wc had no law at all. It is of no 
practical value and its uselessness has 
been known to the department for several 
years. Every attempt lo secure the 
passage of a law wliicli would really pro- 
tect the buyer and let him know what 
he is purchasing, has been defeated and 
the man who buys paints is still at the 
n»ercy of the unscrupulous manufac- . 
turers. ' 

By simply publishing the formula cf 
the paint, in terms of course, with which 
the average person is wholly unfamiliar, 
the manufacturer can mix up anything 
and term it "pure" or "strictly pure." 

A sample of so-called white lead paint 
analyzed by our chemist last week was 
found to contain absolutely no white 
lead at all, and yet pure white lead 
paint is supposed to conslat of nothing 
but carbonate of lead and pure linseed 
oil. I should take great pleasure in 
naming the brand and the manufacturer 
of the article if we could only class it a« 
"Illegal." The present law sanctions just 
such work on the part of the manufac- 
turer and this department has no author- 
ity to go further. Complaints regarding 
tiie quality of paints are continually 
forthcoming, but we are powerless under 
the present law to change conditions. 

If the buyer wisikcs to purchase a 
strictly pure white lead paint the Jaw 
will aid him only by his demanding an 
article labelled "pure" or "strictly pure" i 
and which is not labelled giving a list of 
Ingredients other than carbonate of lead 
and pure linseed oil. 

The only way to alter conditions is 
for the paint buyers and users of the 
state to demand of their legislators that 
something be done at the next session 
of the legislature besides framing the 
paint law to Fuit the manufacturers. . 



% 



i 



REMOVED TO 

213-215 W. 1st St. 



Seipel 

^«jt AND <!t 

Huntley 

WNTINO: 



)ULUTH.MI^ 



BOTH PHONES 1802. 



The Duluth-Superlor Dredging com- 
pany, which filed articles of Incorpora- 
tion with the register of deeds last 
week, will have the finest set of 
dredges and other necessary equip- 
ment of any company on the Great 
Lakes by the time navigation opens 
next spring, according to present plans. 

Contracts are about to be let for the 
construction of two ten-yard dipper 
dredges and one twenty-Inch hydraulic 
dredge. It Is said that reo other con- 
cern In the United States, either along 

the ocean coast or on the lakes, has 
such modern equipment. There are 
very few ten-yard dipper dredges In 
existence, and no two are owned by 
any single concern at the present 
time. They are to cost 1140,000 each, 
while the hydraulic dredge will ctost 
from $70,000 to 175,000. The ordinary 
dredge now in common use has a ca- 
pacity of from 2,500 to 8,000 cubic yards 
of earth in a day of sixteen hours, 
while the ten-yard dipper variety will 
easily handle from 8,000 to 9,000 yards 
in a similar period. The hydraulic 
has a capacity of about 6,000 yards in 
twenty-four hours. The hydraulics 
are generally run night and day. 

While the contracts for building the.se 
mammoth dredges have not yet been 
let, it is understood that the hulls and 
much of the machinery will be made 
In Duluth. Negotiations are on for the 
purchase of a site on the bay front 
where the company may have repair 
shops and yards, but the necessary 
land has not been purchased. The deal 
will be closed in the near future, hew- 
ever, It is expected. While head- 
quarters of the concern will be In Du- 
luth, the dredges will do work all along 
the lakes, for the government or for 
private Interests. They will even go 
as far as Buffalo if contracts can be 
obtained there. Officials of the new 
concern have no doubt that there will 
be mo.-G than enough work to keep the 
dredges jusy the working seasons. 

The company is capitalized at $200,- 
000. William Clifford is president. Na- 
poleon Grignon Is vice president and 
R. B. Knox is secretary and treasurer. 
These same men were back of the Du- 
luth Dredge and Dock company, which 
',vas such a remarkable success, and 

Mr. Cll.ford and Mr. Grignon held ^tnHl^DYYU V A DAC 
the same ofilcial positions with the oldi FU**lJWUW ■%/%■¥ W J 
concern as with the new. The Duluth] WHITE DOVE CURE never fan* to destroy cr»y- 
Tir<^c\ftc and Deck comoanv was or- Ing i"or strong drink, the appetite for wtlch cannot 
ureage f "^,„V^2:f.,, „ " „t,7oi 7.* tn M^t^ «"« »»er uilnsr this remedy. Given In any llqalj 
' ! ganlzed In 1898 with a capital of lll.OW, with or withoutTtDowiedireo! patient; i«BteieM;iiai 
! and this spring, oYily a few weeks ago, I B. F. BOYCE, Druggist, 835 Superior Bt. Dulutli, Mia* 



Persian Nerve Essence 

RESTORES VITALTIY-Pave cured thousand* ' 
of cases of Nervous Debilitr. Insomoia, V'arico-^ 
cele and Atrophy. Toey dear the brain, strength-; 
en the circalttlon, b&ake dlf^estion perfect, aMJ 
imjwrt a nkgnetic vigor to the whole being. .Mil 
drains and losses stopped permaientlv. Si.oo p«rl < 
box; 6 bons, guaranteed to cure or refund moneyj 
Is. Mailed sealed. Boole free. Perfian Med. Co.] 
63^ Arch street, Philadelphia. Sold in DulutM 
only by Max Wlrth, 1^ West Superior St. ' 



OI?S -• -• P^"*^®y 



F. E. Detling 



Practice limited to eye, ear, nose and throat. 



Rocms 321-323 ProTidence Bldg., DoUtb, 
Booms 7 and S Berksblrc Bldg., Superior. 



FREE BOOK TO MEN! 




vV.ojK.e/^0-"? to*: !<t^ngti) , oflfr 



b-zra-i A»juu»« I>iYCiiit>.T ^tr. ie«toi-e you, 
wItScat dnmi o! .icv-friclty Ui-ethraJ O^ 
itrnet;pp JMlflV.roce!? prnnanentiy cur*d 




ip. 1 to 4 wieks. ^ft^OOA in U.V ', not use r«llai% 
net u:ja ret-irnen Write for free book, asM 
* "seeled '.i> pisin env«loi)«. 
ACME MFC. CC. 509 Bf relay BIk., Denvsr, Col*. 








If?!^? 



,THE DULUTH EVENING HEBtelfc: TUESDAY, JUNE 20, 1905. 



USING TEAS THAT ARE BEYOND 
DOUBT ABSOLUTELY "PURE." 



IMPROVE YOUR 
HEALTH BY 

"SALADA" 

CEYLON AND INDIA TEA has stood the test and been pro 
nounced "par excellence" by millions of tea drinkers. Sold only in 
Lead Packets. Never in Bulk. By all Grocers. Trial Packets 10c. 
BLACK. MIXED OR GREEN. HIGHEST AWARD. ST. LOUIS. 1904. 



LUST FOR 
GOLD 

Causes Strong Men to 
Pursue Fleeing Phan- 
tom of Fate. 



RUNNING 
HABIT 

Of the Russians Was 

Shown During the 

Boxer Troubles. 



Left Small Force of Amer- 
icans to Fight 2.000 
Boxers. 



while approaching Hohalwoo the column 
of the Fourteenth one evening wan over- 
taken bv a Ru.<».sldn officer of high rank 
in his three-hor.^ft huckboard. driven by 
his orderly. At that time the rear bat- 
talion of the regiment, temporarily com- 
manded by myself, waa entering a defile 
bordered on each side by low. swampy 
ground, the road being Just wide enough 
to accommodate the column. 

"I suddenly heard a loud shout, 'Look 
out. captain: look out!" but l)efore I could 
turn my head I found my horse on his 
kn«es with the Ru.^.=»ian hor.ses on top 
of us. After extricating ourselves 1 found 
that the Ru.ssian. not proposing to be de- 
layed by our column, had deliberately 
pliinged into us. regardless of conse- 
quences. . , , • 

•The temporary check he had recelye'l 
seemed to infuriate the officer, and with 
violent gesticulations he ordered his or- 
derly to drive on. Equally determined 
that he should not break up our column, 
I ordered two enlisted men to take his 
horsps' heads. Taking the lines from his 
now helpless and bewildered driver, the l 
Russian officer forced hi.-i horses for- 



Annual Rush For Land 

of Promise — Nome 

the Goal. 



Seattle, Wash., June iO.— Lured on by 
that strange lust for gold which inspires 
strong men tjy pursue the fleeing phantom 
of fat© to the foot of the fa>dlng rainbow 
of promise, more ttian 3.000 men will em- 
back for Seattle during the next ten days 
for the placer helds on the bleak shores 
of Northwestern Alaska. 

The annual June movement to North- 
western Alaska Is popularly known a.s 

the "None rush." after the name of the 
commercial metropolis of the district, the 
place where gold wa^i tlrst discovered in 
large quantiiios. It begins some seasons 
as early as May 15, and continues until 
about June 15. I'he relom movement sets 
U- in September and continuvs until lato 
m OctoU-r. 
The slrange.'jt of ail strange features 




Healtfafiil 



Malt is a food, half digested. Hops are a 
tonic. Beer that is pure is good for you. 

But beer that isn't aged causes biliousness. 
Beer that's impure is unhealthful. 

That is why we insist on purity. That is 

why we spend fortunes every 



JUMfor the Brewtry BoHllnf. 

^e* that ttu cork or crown is tratuttm 




New York. June 30.— The easy destruc- 



show ^f .f'^';:.^- he Pt"«ted ^n^^ .uffibienl capital with which to pur- 

ku^clfed^o the^'gl-ounrbv the'buVf o^a ! eha^se.an outtit r'or prospecting and have 
gun and his horses unhitched from his 



conveyance. , ^ ^ . _ , 

"As he rose from the ground he started 
to draw his revolver, when instantly *ev- 

Putting up hw 



tlon of the Russian fleet in the Se^ of i f-l,^^:i-\l^\l'^%':^^,rA with tears in 

" 'I'm a Russian 



no other pri^peot in view than to work 
for wagt;s for some one of the large min- 
ing oompainie3. 

To the p<»r nva« going to Nome the 
whole seas'Wi's experience is more than 
likely to prove ono of danger and hard-- 
-■ iiip. Kven the trip Nortii is fraught with 
no snutll amount of danger, while tlie 
steerage quarters on many of the 
steam.«hips lire far from attractive. 

There was a time when Nome was the 
most promismg "pO'>r man's" camp In the 
world. Shortly after the discovery of 
gold on the adjacent creeks in 1^38 it was 



Japan by the fleet in command of Admiral | j^j^. gygg ^nd called out. 
Togo and the rout of the Ru.ssians oa i officer, an officer! Ix»ok at my flight- 
land by the Japanese since the war t>e- , J'^, -dttion and^th. humu^uon wHtch 
gan. reciills to unplea.sant memory the ex- j ^^.^ ^^ justice?' 1 said to him, -There 
pertences of the officers and men ol the i., only room on this road for one of us 
united States army and marine corps who I and ^we^«j>the^^^^^^^^^ 

served with the allied troops in china to , j,ip„. dc'^Dair with his orderly, trying to : lou-nd that the beach sands lor miles 
put down the Boxer upri.sing in 19<J0. The | get his wreck together." I vere underlaid with a gold bearing 

experiences are matters of official record. ■* 

Officf^rs and m.-n of the fum-»us Ninth. — — ,*« — • 

and Fourteenth Infantry, V. S. A, and £\^^W A » 1\ A TWI^It 
the detachment of United States marines ! W| ■■ lAI ||A|li| P- 

under M^ij-^r. L. W. T. WalN-r, all of j ^\/ \^ J|X\£/ MMtTkL^XuJLj 
wliom were in th:it campaign with the 




year to attain 
it. 



Phone Zenith 358 

Jos. Schlitz Brewing Co. 

85 East Railroad St., Duluth 



Russians, condemn them roundly. 

The onlv time the Russians fought side 
by side with an Amtri' m force they re- 
treat'd. leaving the little band of \£i 
Atr.irir-ans to tig.st some Z,<>lO B<>xers. and 
the Russians on this o<n.ision numbered 
*» offic^-rs and men. This fa^t is attest- 
ed by Brig. Gen. A. S. Daggett, U. S. A., 
who then commanded the Fourteenth in- 
fantry _^ 

It was during the advance to Tientsin. 
A force of ^*t Russians In command ol a 
coloiifl. had decided to movt- forward, and i 
requ-sted MaJ. L. VV_ T. Waller, a I'nited , 
SiatfS marine corps ofticer, who ha<l , 
with htm a force of eight officers and l.iJ 
nifn. to join him. 

What happt,nod thereafter la thus re- 
lated by (Jen. Daggett: 

••The force of eight officers and lil men 
comprising the American force and the 
♦>} Russians, moved out early in the 
morning. Lit-ut. Powell with Ih.- Colt gun 
In advance, the Russians following. They 
adv^r:*ed without ■>ppo3ition until thev 
reaciied a point near the Caprial arsenal, 
where they received a light flank lire, 
whi'^-h was speeilily silenced by American 
»ii.iri).^hiM)lers. 

"(''•ntinuing the advance, they soon met 
a heavy front fire about *>J yards dis- 
tant, and a flank fire from a p.->iRt about 
9>.rt) yar-ls away. The strength of the 
en^my was from l.OOi) to 2.000 Boxers and 
Imperial tr>>op.s. 

"The Colt gun. with some assistance, 
kept the frontal lire d'»wn, while the 
Aineri' us. with some Ru-ssian.s. changed 
front from right to rear to meet the an- 
noying rlatik tire. 

•Soon after this th*" Russians withdrew 
fr >ni the front, and formed about half a 
mile to tlie right of the Americans, thus 
exposing the l.-ft of the latter to a .severe 
fire. The Colt gun, having jammed .sev 



-Bv 



The North Star Lodge 15 0. D. H. S. 

0-at>ka Beach 

Tuesday Eve.^ June 20 

A.DMI8SION Z5o. 



TOWN IS RENT 
BY A MYSTERY 

Amateur Job of Safe 

Blowing Causes Social 

Revolution. 



Paris. 111.. June 3a.-The Indictment of 
W. W. Juntgen, the bookkeeper, on flvo 
charges of malicious destruction of prop- 
erty, has not lessened the mystery sur- 
rounding the amateur job of safe blowing 
which wrecked the vault of the Edgar 
County National bank and caused a so- 
• cial revolation after threatening to preclp- 
1 Itate a tlnancial panic here. 

The r«»3idents of the city have been 
I divided by the l.>dgment of formal accusa- 
' tions against Juntgen. Half of them scout 
. , , . „ . 1 I the story of the brick that was hurled »») 

eral times, and only l.ieut. Powe.l and i ^^^^ acro.ss the public .square through the 
one man left to man it, was disabled and j ^4,,^.^^ of his flat and broke his arm. The 
at.Hndon..d. ^ . i.,^. w ii^.. Uoff^rs iiave turned their backs socially 

"the Ru.ssians .•'en t word to MaJ. Waller ^ bookkeeper and his beautiful young 

iM retreat to a point about "^ * - . 



strata which ran fri>m SO cents to |6 lo 
the pan. But the beach sands soon be- 
came exhausted and when, the following 
' spring. 2<>,lMW men »ianii)»,'ded to the dis- 
trict to take part in working them it was 
fcund tlial th^^y \\i\A been completely 
stripped of their treasure. Mining is now 
confined t«> the creeks and benches where 
the claims have fallen kito the hands of 
large operators who have expended hun- 
ditils of thousands of dollars in con- 
structing ditches and flumes and prepar- 
ing to work their properties at the low- 
est possible cost for labor. 

Bach year, with the ever-Increasing fa- 
cilities for hydraulic operati<wis, the de- 
mand f'jr laborers in the conduct of these 
operations decreases and this season it 
will doubtless be smaller than ever be- 
fore. A recent dispatch from Nome an- 
nounces tha;t tho miners already In the 
district to the number of l.<>» have or- 
ganiatxl themselves into a union and sent 
.jut word that no more common lalxjrers 
are needed in the district, that the num- 
jDer present is sufficient to meet all re- 
quirements of the work contemplated for 
the present season. Naturally this is 
denit«i, tK>th by the big operators to 
whoso advantage it would be to have the 
district flo<>.led with laboring men. and by 
the agents of the steamship comp-anles 
who are holding out the ro»y promise of 
plenty of work at high wages to Induce 
men to take j-assage on their vessels for 
the North. 

Gold was first discovered at Noime In 
the fall of l-OH by three adventurous pros- 
pectors who. c*i their first day In the 
district, staked claims which have since 
made them all millionaires. The output 
^f the district In g'>Id now aggreg-ite« 
about $l">.000,000. of which some $5,iJO'),000 
was pr'Kluced last season. Reliable esti- 
mates place the prob;U>le output of the 
coming season at about the same amount, 
a-nd this will come out chiefly In the 
hands of about twenty men who own and 
control the few rich mines of the district. 



Beer 

That Made Milwaukee Tamous. 



nt lf<! Tw>nnlP whS have the honesty I *s best shown by the following extracts 
of Its people. wn» na\e tne """«;=''■> from his lecture on the descent of man: 
and the desperate courage to throw j ..^^ ^^ certain that man Is descended 
their fortunes ancj their Uvea in the ! f^om apes. It is only regarding the de- 
pathway of the most brutally ruthless tails of genealogy of the human race that 

lat ever plundered the opinions of scientists differ. 

^= r.f ^ rf^^ n^^nnlA I "It is easy to understand that the 



band of brigands th. 

or desolated the homes of a free people I j^^^^,^^ ^^j,- ^^^ de.scent from ape.s is 
In my humble way I will try to PO'"'^ ; unpleasant to many people. Man is like 
out, a way to strike oft the fetters ) (.he parvenu who resents all references to 
which are all but permanently riveted | his obscure ancestors. Much more is 



to their and all American necks, and 
In doing so I pray to God to give me 
strength and voice." 

Ottawa Is a city of 8,000, fifty miles 
from Kansas City, on the northern 
limits of the Western oil fields. It ' 
claims no lndo<ir facilities for aiccom- j 
modatlng the large attendance expect- i 
ed. The "scaae of the •ngagement" ' 



known about the descent of man than 
regarding the evolution of the lower ani- 
mals. The opponents of the evolutionary 
theory of human descent have been un- 
able to prove that it is fallacious." 

Prof. Haeckel then proceedci to ex- 
plain why he denies that man has a .soul. 
He said: 

"The soul is supposed to have divine 
origin. Those who believe this do not ex- 
plain whv the Almighty,.dccided to create 
^-- ^p. 



will he In the open, in the great park, aouls ju.st at the time when man ap 

Whose entrance' IS dedicated to the j ^--<1 ^s^ w^^ ^l.'i(.^ t '5^"'^';!^ 

soldiers who fought with Funston In | -Man is the image of God.' we must re 



the Twentieth Kansas. The 

will camp under the trees. 
■ "..'li. f . ■ 



crowds 



PROFESSOR HAECKEL 



Wauseeka the hail broke every window 
light in the village facing to the west or 
north. At l^ynxville a large stock barn 
was struck by lightniing a-nd destroyed. 
Considerable stock was drowned, but no 
fatalities to human life have as yet been 
reported. The storm was the fiercest 
ever experienced in this city. The Wis- 
consin and Mlssi.ssippl rivers which have 
l)een falling slightly since Friday, arc all 
risi-ng and are close to the danger line. 

PRIZEDRILLS 
BY WOODMEN 



^^A ,h^.. iS^^i^iJviiv ' wife, whose entertainments were formerly 
and they Immediately , ^^^ ^^^^^ popular in Paris. 

Fully ''••» many, however, are still loyal 
to the young couple and declare it was 
IKissible lor the brick to have been hurl-.-d 
acro.ss the .siiuare. make an X-like tear 
In the screen and not only break the book- 



that they wou 

four miles away 

proceede«i to carry this decision int.* ef- 

i*»ct. This left the small f.»rce of the 

Am»?rl'jan3 In a perilous situation. 

"The enemy made adv.mces on this 
small force, but was stuMxirnly resisted 

hy its rear guard, where the skill of the : - ~- . , ._.., . ., . „ 

American rifiemen proved eftective. A | k»-e;.er s arm but .severely bruise his leg 
few hours running fight was kept up until '»"tl make ium unconscious. 
our troops -eaciied th-ir camp. So well , Both Mr. and Mrs Juntgen continue to 
was rh^ retreat condu. te«l that all the ■ avow that this is what did occur, that not 
V 1 were brought back by hand, t only they but their .-year-old son cm 

t l>^inB loft h.'hind. i sw.^ar to it, and that they know nothing 

i;.- .Vmerlcan foree had marched thir- I whatever about the explo.slon in the vault 
ty miles and fought five hours, and had except that it resulted in an astonlsning 



covered the retreat of the Ru.ssians. re- 
ceiving no assistance from them whatever. 

"The Russians had cliargo of the rail- 
road from Yangtsun lo Taku. and ar- 
ratigements had been made with a Rus- 
sian officer for the transp'>rtation of the j 
Fourteenth rnlte<l States infantry, and | 
it was promiseil that the Latter should j 
have twenty car.H to m(»v«» it from Yangt- \ 
sun. <l>n the day assigned tho regiment 
Vt "ntrain only nineteen cars were sup- 
plied. 

Ger;. Daggett then explains the experi- 
ence of the Americans as follows: 

"When the commander of the Four- 
teenth L'nltod States infantry went to 
board the train he found the passenger 
car occupitrd by French officers and the 
door locked and t!i»* thirty-five American 
ofJlcers not provl.d.?).! for. The Russian 
8-rgeant In charg*» admitted the train 
beiing'vi to the Fourteenth infantry, but 
when ai>p.-aled to. said he could do noth- 
ing alnjut It. 

'The commander of the Fourteenth In- 
fantry fin.illy manag^Kl to enter the car 
and explained to the Freneh officers that 



ciialn of coincidences which has cast a 
cloud of suspicion over a man who la to- 
tally innocent. 

The charge that Mr. Juntgen sont thou- 
sands of dollars to brokers in St. Louis in 
th»* last year, in spite of receiving a sal- 
ary of but J75 a month, la answered by 
<;alling attention to the admission of the 
!>ank officials that although experts have 
l>een at work on the Iwoks for a week, no 
shortage has l>een discovered. 

Mr. Juntgen has had a plausible story 
to explain every suggestion that he had 
made a study of the use of dynamite, and 
all attempts to prove that he wa.s .seen In 
the public square the night of the explo- 
.sion. when he says he w<is attending his 
sick son. have failed. 

The bookkeeper's ball was fixed at tS").- 
000. This was furnished by his father. 
Mayor Juntgen of Kansas. 111., who Ls 
worth iroO.'JL"). The young man went to 
the courtroom accompanied by his father, 
his brother-in-law. Dr. J. E. Adams of 
Paris, and liis attorneys 



AIM BIG BLOW 
AT OIL TRUST 

La Follettc, Lawson and 

Others lo Speak at 

Ottawa, Kan. 

Ottawa. Kan , June 20.— This city is 
to bo the scene of a noteworthy popu- 
lar demonstration In the Interest of 
that spirit of reform which manifested 
itself when the Kansas legislature last 
winter passed a bill to establish a 
state oil refinery lo breiik the monop- 
oly In Kansas of the Standard Oil com- 
pany. Arrangements have been made 
for Governor L«l FoUette of Wisconsin, 
Wm. Travers Jerome of New York, 
Thomas W. Lawson of Boston, Clar- 
ence d. Darrow of Chicago and Joseph 
W. Folk of Missouri to be present and 
address the pe^jple of the West. 

To know the full significance of this 
coming of Folk and other oil trust 
fighters to Kansas would be to feel 
the growth of that remarkable senti- 
ment which surged upon the Kansas 
legislature last winter. In the face of 



In vl^w of the enormity of the oflfens^f ] constitutional questions, influence of | 



Denies the Divine Origin of 
Man. 

Berlin, June 20.— The greatest contem- 
porarj- German scientist. Prof. Ernest 
Haeckel of the University of Jena, has 
l)een delivering a series of lectures In 
Berlin on science and religion. 

Prof. Haeckel Is tlie greatest German 
exponent of the Darwinian theory of evo- 
lution, and his lectures were strongly 
materialistic and atheistic in character. 

It Is significant of tiie skepticism prev- 
alent In the German capital that he was 
accorded enthusiastic ovations by the 
great crowds assembled every time he 
j appeared on the plattorm of the largest 
j hall In the city. JTh^' nature of Prof. 
> Haeckol's views on science and religion 




CAPT 
GRATITUDE 



S 



Suffered from Sores on Face and 
Back— Doctors Took His Money 
But Did No Good — Skin Now 
Looks Clear as a Bab/St 



ANOTHER CURE BY 

CUTICURA REMEDIES 




use force. No sign of moving appeared 
b'lt when an American offic.*r with a 
guard c.ime to eject the Frenchmen they 
vacatr-d the car. 

"Two Japanese offif-ers who were in th« 
car ivtiitely offered to withdraw, but 
wer»» toll! they could remain." 

<^;j»pt. Charles H. Martin of tho Four- 
teenth I'nited States infantry makes ti>e 
following .-'•'nsational rejxrt of how an 
arrogant Russian officer, who deliberate- 
ly drove into the ranks of the Four- 
te*'nth. iim-^ to grief. He .says: 

"On the return mareh from Pekin, and 



the November term of court. Juntgen re 
taine^l perfect self-control throughout the 
court formalities. 



Herald want ads are quick, ^sure, 

quiet— only 1 cent a word. The Herald j corresponding secretary, which 



reaches the people In the homes — the 
ones who answer advertisements. If 
you want anything, please caM up 324. 
either line, and a Herald want ad man 
will give your want his personal al- 
ien tion.- 



ment brougrht into existence a mighty 
series of anti-Standard Oil and rail- ,' 
way rate .neasures. 
It is the spirit, with the Ottawa 
I Chautauqua assembly as its agent and 

asked 



BECOMING 
A MOTHER 



Is an ordeal which all 
women approach with 
indescribable fear, for 
nothing compares with 
the pain and horror 
o t child-birth. The 
thought of the suffering and danger in store for her, robs the expect- 
ant tn<jther oi all pleasant anticipations of the coming event, and 
casts over her a shadow of gloom which cannot be shaken off. 
Thousands of women have found that the use of Mother's Friend 
during pregnancy robs confinement of all pain and danger, and in- 
sures safety to life of mother and child. This .scientific liniment is 
a god-send to all women at the time of their most critical trial. Not 
only does Mother's Friend carry women safely through the perils of 
child-birth, but its use gently prepares the system for the coming 
event, prevents "morn- 
ing sickness," and other ^gjy^% "V M # t^f^ 9 ^^ 
discomforts of this per- MwM m m M m^ r rm SS 
iod. Sold by all druggists "^^ ^^ m m m ^mm m ^^ 
at $1.00 per bottle. Book containing M^^^^M MTi^M W^ 
raluable information free. ^^ fwm^^^^m^^m 



Lawson to come and tell his story of 1 
"the crimes of the system:" La Fol- 
lette to come from Wisconsin to com- 
plete the story already partly known 
In Kansas of certain railroads and 
their wsya, and Darrow from Chicago 
to speak of labor In connection with 
' tile topic of American independence. 
Mr. I>arrow will speak on the after- 
noon of July 4; Crovernor La Follette 1 
will speak on July 8. and the gover- i 
Mors of Nebraska, Mi.s.souri and Okla- i 
• homa will be present Lo receive him. • 
' Mr. Jerome will speak en July 7, and \ 
Mr. Lawson on July 8. The assembly \ 
program covers the dates between 
I July 3 to 14. Throughout the West ; 
j arrangements are being made for a \ 
\ vast assemblage of the people. I 

The man who conceived the unusual ! 
features of the program this year is | 
Rev. C. S. Nusbaum, presiding elder ; 
of a Methodist conference district , 
which embraces the larger p-jrtion of ! 
the Kansas oil territory, and secre- } 
tary of tho Ottawa Chautaqua assem- 1 
bly. Mr. Nusbaum made a personal < 
visit to Boston to meet Mr. Lawson, ' 
bearing the invitation of the Kansas 
governor. Clubs and societies through- 
out the oil territory are at work upon 
tht details. 

Mr. Lawson said to Governor H'>ch. 
"I have never delivered a public ad- j 
dross in my life, and nothin? could in- j 
duce me to place myself in the position i 
I hero agree to take but my sense of ; 
duty to my country and lo a section i 



Captain W. S. Graham, 1321 Eoff 
St., Wheeling, W.Va., writing June 14, 
'04, says : " I am so grateful I want to 
thank God that a friend recommended 
Cuticura Soap and Ointment to me. I 
suffered for a long time with sores on 
my face and back. Some doctors said 
I had blood poison, and others that I 
had barbers* itch. None of them did 
me any good, but they all took my 
money. My friends tell me my skin 
now looks as clear as a baby's, and I 
tell them all that Cutictu-a Soap and 
Ointment did it." 

STILL ANOTHER CURE 

Neck Covered With Sores, Hair 
Fell Out, Wild With Itching 

Mr. H. J. Spalding of 104 W. 104th 
St., New York City, says: '; For two 
years my neck was covered with sores, 
the disease spreading to my hair, 
which fell out, leaving an unsightly 
bald spot, and the soreness, inflam- 
mation, and merciless itching made 
me wild. After a few applications of 
Cuticura the torqient subsided, the dozen 
tores disappeared, "and my hair grew 
thick and healthy as ever." 



mind them on the contrary that men have 
alwaj-B conceived God according to their 
own conceptions of the ideal. 

"Observation of the developments of a 
child's 'soul' shows that it has no con- 
nection with the divine. 

"The belief in toe divine origin of the 
soul Is closely connected with the belief 
in the Immortality of the soul. The 
theory of the Immortality of the .soul is 
Indefensible. The Idea of Immortality is 
by no means universal, as is oftpn stated. 
The Ionic philosophers knew nothing of 
the Immortality of the .soul. 

"The Idea of immortality was not part 
of the Mosaic religion, but appeared after 
the period of the I.sraelites' exile. Plato 
and Aristotle introduced the theory of 
Immortality. 

"What Is known as man s 'soul is con- 
tained In his cerebral matter. If the low- 
est types of the human race are compared 
with apes, the conclu.sion Is Inevitable 
that the difference between the human 
'soul' and the '.=iour of apes Is a matter 
of quantity. The human soul and the 
soul of apes are absolutely identical In 
character." ^^ 

TORNADO IN 
WISCONSIN 

Great Damage .Done In 

Dane and Iowa 

Counties. 

Blue Mounds, Wis., June 20.— A young 
German farm haiid, name unknown was 
killed on the farm of Charles Collins 
while milking, over %i50.mi damage was 
done to crops and farm buildings, and 
scores of head of stock were destroyed by 
a tornado that pa-ssed through Dane and 
Iowa counties and o%'er the townships of 
Bameveld a^d Blue Mounds Sunday even- 
ing. Telephone and telegraph wires are 
down, and the full extent of the damage 
car. only be estimated. The storm broke 
' with wild fury following an extremely 
sultry day, and through a tract eight 
miles lotig and one to two miles wide,, 
the destructic/a of property was complete. 
Lfssea. as far as reported here are as 
follows: 

John Malone, bams destroyed, two 
cows killed, crops destroyed; loss, Jl,5(»). 

Morris Minix, buildings destroyed, young 
stock killed; lo-ss. $1,80). 

John F. Himlsteln. buildings all gone 
except house; loss, $2,200. 

John Hlmlstein. Sr., bams wrecked and 
cattle killed; loss. $:J,000. 

William Himlsteins barn torn to pieces 
and three cattle killed; loss, $2,000. 

Melville Frye and John Pricer. barns 
destroyed, cattle, wagonst carriages ana 
machhiery scattered over the prairie for 
half a mile: loss, $1,500. 

Charles Collin.s, i>arn totally wrecked, 
eight cows and a horse killed; loss, .<2,500. 

Arthur Wilson, bams and sheds 
wrecked; lo.ss, $1,200. 

The hail at Blue Mounds village hrok-j 
all ghiss on the west and northwest sides 
of buildings. 

Rescuing parties were sent out from 
Blue Mounds, headc-d by William Dagen- 
hart. Dr. Bancroft, Fred Allen and Mr. | 
Bussey to the different points and helped ' 
rescue cattle and people pinioned in the , 
wreckage, working late into the night. 
S<,me of the hail stones were two or 1 
three imh*»s in diameter. All windmills, j 
small buildings ajid small sheds are lev- 
elled to tho ground, while com and gra:n 
fields l<x>k like plowed ground j 

Highland, Wis., reports a .severe hall 
and wind storm which wrecked over a 
bams and windmills and ruined 
crops. The path of the storm was two 
miles wide a^id hail piled up a foot in 
depth. Similar reports come from Dodge- 
ville a«d Mt. Horeb. 



Results Shown By Camps 

Which Participated 

on Monday/ 



PETTICOAT IS 
SOLD BY WOMAN 



In Order to Raise Money 

to Pay Railroad 

Fare. 



Pittsburg, Pa., June 20. — A petticoat 
was sold by a prety young woman in 
the Union Station In order that she 
might secure money to buy a ticket to 
her home In Columbus, Ohio. She wore 
the underskirt just before.the .sale was 
made, and when It was over the wo- 
man purchaser walked out of the 

Milwaukee, June 20.-The following depot with the garment on her arm 

,^ , ^. , J in^ « *K.» The petlcoat was of silk and seemed 

afe the results of the prize drills of the ^^ ^^^^^ considerable value. 

Modern Woodmen yesterday: This unique transaction, which 

Senior class— Camp No. 60. Elgin. 111., aroused the Interest of even the station 

^ . T Ti /-. u « o„^ir,o. Q7 ";•« attache.s, who are used to seeing queer 

Capt. J. B. Caughy commanding, 9S.533. ^^-^^^^ occupied only a few minutes. 

Camp No. 1454, South Omaha, Neb., The young v.oman. who was a blonde. 

Cant Harry Stafford commanding, was walking up and down the station 

„„ r.., ^ „ ,rtft, rw«,„»,o T«-.i-» holding up her black oversklrt a trifle. 

97.667. Camp Now 1097, Omaha, NeD.. ^^ that the elaborate petticoat showed 

Capt. T. J. Cooley commanding, 95.334. a few Inches beneath. She was ac- 

Camp No. 94. Monmouth. 111.. Capt. A. co.sted by one of the guards. Harry Sel-- 

^ ,r , . w .ji - oAocc •f'l-''. and to him she told the stor>' of 

C. Mcintosh commanding, 90,865. ^^^ distress. She was en route from 

Junior class — Camp No. 4344, Apple- New York to her home In Columbus, 

ton Wis. Capt. H. W. Krleck com- she said, and had lost her pocketbook 

roo, ^. ivT^ oco TT..K.^o On the train. She did not have money 

manding. 58.31. Camp No. 269, Urbana, ^^ ^^^ ^^ Columbus. 

111., Capt. S. J. Hendricks commanding. The distreasied girl was then en- 

g^ QQ gaged In conversation by a young and 

„ „ Mr, -, , , prosperous looking \«'om:'r. "h- '-- -' 

Senior class— Camp No. 230. Oelwein, j^^^. ^^^^ ^j^^^ ^^ ^-^^ ruffles of the 

Iowa, Capt. Charles F. Kaiser com- i beautiful underskirt, which peeped out 
manding, 97.767. Camp No. 536. To- | as the distre.ssed owner rocked in a 
peka, Kas.. Capt. O. B. Hatch com- j chair into which had dropped. Then 
manding. 97.99. Camp No. 879, JoUet, ; the blonde weivt into the woman"* 
111., Capt. W. F Pearson commanding, waiting room. 



98.997. Camp No. 2800, Topeka, Kas., 
Capt. Archie Baugmari commanding, 
96.463. Camp No. 4648, Minneapolis. 
Capt. C. W. Pierce commanding, 95.973. 
Camp No. 1634, Decatur, III., Capt. J. F. 
Dowell commanding, 92384. Camp No. 
2002, Kan.sas City, Mo., Capt. K. C. 
Kelliger commanding, 94.4167. 

Sevei-al cities are striving hard for 
the honor of entertaining the next bi- 
ennial convention of the head camp. 
Modern Woodmen of America. Buf- 
falo, Cincinnati and Peoria appear to 
be in the lead, while Detroit, I>iuls- 
vllle and Los Angeles are active oppon- 
ents. 



TRAGEDY AT WHITE EARTH. 
White Earth, Minn.. June 20.— Joseph 
Jourdain, visiting here from Red {^ke, 
yesterday shot and killed his wife. The 
crime is said to have been Inspired by 
drink and Jealousy. 



In a few minutes she 
reappeared with this garment on her 
arm. A minute's examination on the 
part of the prospective pu: vw.^.-.^. . - 
curred before the woman took the un- 
derskirt, and after failing to get wrap- 
ping paper at the cab stand, walked 
serenely out of the depot. 

The blonde girl was seen to thank 
her profusely after the .sale. She re- 
marked that it was a hot day anyway. 
Then she went to the ticket window 
and purchased her ticket to Columbus. 

She declined absolutely to tell her 
name or give any information about 
herself. She said it was nobody's bus- 
iness what she did with her underskirt. 



If a merchant fails to make It worth 
your while to read his advertisement 
he wastes his space. Space costs 
money; and very little of it is wasteJ. 
Therefore— it Is usually "worth your 
while" to read any store-advertise- 
ment. 



Ayer's 



Pills. GeMipwithahead^ 
ache? Bad taste in your mouth? 
Not much appetite for breakfast? 
Then you have too much bile in 
yoursystem. Wakeupyourliverf 
Get rid of this bile! ii^i^^TSSii: 



Buflinoton 



MD STILL MOTHER 

"For over thirty years I suffered 
from painful ulcers and an eruptiou 
from my knees to my feet, and could 
find neither doctors aor medicines to 
help me,' until I took Cntictira which 
cured me in six months. ( signed) M. 
C. Moss, Gainesville, Tex." 

OaticurmSoap, Oinfmeii*, ^nd PR)* are lok) thion^oafe 
tbe world. Poaer Drug fc Ctie«. Corp., Boitoll, S«W 

•V Seed for " Hov to Can £tci7 Bamoar.* 



$32.85 



ROUND TRIP 

ST. PAUL TO 

ASBURY PARK, N. J. 



Prairie Du Chien. Wis., June 20.— The 
damage done In Sunday night's storm 
cannot yet l>e estimated. Wires are down 
and details from the countrj' are meager. 
The storm lasted ten minutes, but the 
official ol)server reports one Inch and 
, eight-tenths of water to have fallen. The 
! wind and hail was also terrific, snapping 
! off big trees, mo^-ing small building.^. \ 
I crippling telephone, telegraph and light j 
service. Tmffic on the Chicago, Mil- 1 
! waukee & St. Paul road was resumed I 
lite last night after a »erle.s of waistoutsj 
between this city and Weuseeka. Ten 
miles east of the city the hall totally de- 
stroyed the crops in a strip half a mile 
wide and twelve miles in length. At I 



On sale June 28 to July I. Liberal stop-over ar- 
rangements have been made whereby you can visit 

New York City. 

F. M. RUGG, Northwestern Passenger Agent, 

GM-nania Life Balldlng ST. PAUL. 



) 



l>i' 1 ^ 



i^^ji. 



T— "^ 



< 



/ 



V) 



rHE DULUTH EVENING HERAJLD: TUESDAY, JUNE 20, 1905. 



/I A 



l.f 



i;i 



wM;t«ci.m;t 



^^^^^ jd^ X^'^ ^^^^ 



A man's mark is his nonor. It stands for him and 
he stands for it. It's the old Saxon way of signifying 
good intentions. 

The right to be protected in the exclusive use of a 
trade mark has been long recognized by the common 
law and enforced by the chancery courts of England 
and this country. 

The Government puts its mark on a bond to give it 
value. 

The National Biscuit Company puts its trade mark 
in red and white on each end of a package of biscuit, 
crackers and wafers to distinguish these products and 
to guarantee the quality, and tV dogs. 

To more clearly comprehend the real value of this 
trade mark, try packages of BUTTER THIN BISGUIT 
and LEMON SNAPS. 



NATIONAL BISCUIT COMl^ANY 



IN ER 



SEAL 



Trade Mark 



THE SHIP 




Proposed Frpm Georgian 
Bay to the St. Law- 
rence River. 



WillTalie Bullc of Ex- 
port Trade From 
Railroads. 






9 

9 



wm; 



i^M 



k'm«OwM;f 



VI ;t 



WILL RANK 
imRD 

America Will Soon Be 

Tliird Among tlic 

Naval Powers. 



TRIP TO ARCTIC 
is POSTPONED 



Russia Now Occupies 

Seventh Place, With 

Japan Sixth. 



Russia will have a larger navy in a few 
years than Jai)an, as the former country 
is buiUllns no.SJ© tons and Japan only 
I 51. 400. Japan will be materially strength- 
ened by accessions in>>ident to war. Rus- 
sia's losses during the war were num- 
erous vessels rtpresentinf a tonnage of 
220,535. 

The United States is now building forty 
vessels of all classes, while Great Britain 
has fifty on the stocks. All other coun- 
tries are trailers. This government has 
under contract thirteen battleships of the 
tirst-class with two in prospect which 
were authorized by congresa at the last 
session. Great Britain is building eight 
battU-ships of the first-class, France six, 
Ru.ssia five, Germany six, Italy five, 
Japan two and Austria three. France has 
u fondness for torpedo boats. It already 
has Z^S of these little crafts, and is 
building 73 mort of them. Great Britain 

has 91 torpedo boats, Germany 105. the . t% x-. i • i « v, i a^ t,i^-» 

United States 32. Italy 101. Japan 81 and nient. Dr. Frederick Schon has decided 

Austria 37. ' temporarily to abandon the trip on 

Great Britain has afloat 63 battleships k. ,, .w * i i • i,i„ ♦« 

of the first-class. France 19. Germany 16. the Havana, the tuberculosis ship, to 

the I'nited States 12 and Italy 13. i the Arctic circle. Soon after it becanae 

Great Britain has 420 naval vessels of j j^^o^vj, i^at Dr. Sohon proposed to 

%L rvM.\L^''n^rJ^r:J^^^ make the trip, the Danish governmrnt 

about 120 and Germany Sia. , , i. j i. i ». ij-.i;# 

Following is a list of the battleships telegraphed its consul at Halifax. 

un<ler construction by the United States, 
the speed retiuired of them by the gov- 
ernment and the percentage of comple- 



Denmarli Refuses Tuber- 
culosis Sliip Entrance to 
Greenland Harbors. 

Washington, June 20.— Because of tl:e 
opposition of the Danish govern- 



Wa.«!hington, June 20.— As a result of 
the disaster to Russian fleets in the Far 
Eiastern war, the czar's navy now occu- 
pies seventh place among the navies of 
the world. Japan ranks sixth instead of 
seventh, as formerly, while Austria con- 
tinues to bring up the rear. The ITnited 
States moves from fifth to fourth place | "j!);,„(,nt 
among naval powers, while Germany fol- ' 
lows the two leaders. Great Britain and 
France. 

The real strength of a navy cannot be 
put in black and white. It is the man 
bel^ind the gun that counts. That fact 
was strikingly emphasized at Manila iKiy, 
at Santiago, and more recently in the sea 
of Japan. However, the maritime strtngth 
of the nations. i\a shown in the number 
and tonnage of vessels, is of particular 
Interest at this time. The relative order 



tlon on the fir&t of this month 

P. C. of 
Speed, Comple- 



N.ame— Knots 

Viiglnia 19 

Nebraska 19 

Georgia 19 

New Jersey 19 

Rhode Island 19 

Connecticut ^ 18 

Louisiana 18 

18 

Kansas 18 

Minnesota 18 

Mississippi 17 

Idaho 17 

New Hampshire 18 

South Carolina (authorized.) 
Michigan (authorized.) 

In addition the Tfnlted States is build- 
ing eight armored cruisers, three protect- 
ed cruisers and numerous gunboats, train- 



tion. 
87 
72 
80 
84 
87 
77 
77 
51 
64 
66 
29 
27 
7 



'Newspapers repif rt^ the steamer Ha- 
vana leaves Halifax" in June with a 
party of consumptives for a cruise In 
Greenland waters. Inform them that 
previous permission is necessary to 
call at Danish possessions in Green- 
land, which probably will not be 
granted." 

Dr. Sohon communicated with the 
Danisli Oonsul at Halifax, from which 
point it was proposed that the Havana 
should sail, and was informed that 
there was opposition on the part of his 
government and that it would be al- 
most impossible to induce the govern- 
ment t)o change its decision. In order 
to make the voyage a success and to 
care for the health of the patients, It 
was aboslutely nece8sar> that the 
Havana should have permission to en- 
ter some of the harbors of Greenland 
in the event of rough water. 

Owing to the opposition of Denmark 
which controls Greenland, and the de- 



Ine ships, scout cruisers, ti'rpedo boats, 

interest at j;''^."™*;;^/ "^ t'^^^nowferL"-!'! colliers and submarine torpedo boats. 

of warship tonnage among the powers .it ^^ ^..^j ^^^^ ^^ ^^.^ ^^^^ ,,^ .^ ^^^ y^^^g 

present i-s^as louows. Tonmee the United States will have made rapid ; lay involved in securing a reversal of 

r-ha'i" Hiif.in i"Jl%(i^i^irideH in the dlrenion of the greater I its decision, it was determined to 

France .::::".V.V.:..V::::::: "^721 I "^^7 *;hich has been president RcK.se- I ^ba,^^^„ ^jj^ this year. 

G^-any -.v. i^^l^i^lJ^J'^.^^.^^i^L^':^.^,:^.,:^^:^] Dr. Sohon is now engaged in making 

ts for a trip next summer 



Vr';,'^"^,.;;" ^753' the vessels now building completed this ^"^- '^"""" 

United States ^'s^lcountrv will on paper rank third among arrangemen 

V„"*> 5^^'4,)l i naval "powers, but in reality it will be He will cha: 



iP,?.^J^, J2'S^tronger as resrard efficiency and condi 

J"^r'i\ H2:3oG tlon cf its war boats. 

Up to iheuW'difficulVies "between Rus- "H is difficult to figure out the strength 
slaa.id Japan broke out. the navy of Rus-' of a fleet until It ha^ been ,.ut to the 

sla ranked third, being preceded by Great 
Britain and France, and followed in the 
order named by Germany, the United 
States. Italy, Japan and Austria 



With the exception of Great Britain. 



hange the route of the voyag-e 
and will take a ourse which will 
not be open to opposition on the part 
of any government. 



Montreal, June 20.— To open the great 
lakes to the commerce of the seas, by 
means of a deep sea ship canal, is an 
old (Jream soon to be realized, and in 
its realization will be witnessed one of 
the greatest economic struggles ever 
waged. 

The Canadian government has de- 
signs on the greatest volume of com- 
merce which moves on the American 
continent, and for the purpose of di- 
verting that commercial stream from 
its prtsent charmels has authorized 
and is just completing a survey and 
estimate of an all-water Canadian 
route from the Great Lakes to the At- 
lantic. 

The project is for a connecting link 
between Georgian bay— which is a deep 
indentation in the northern shore of 
Lake Huron— and the waters of the 
Ottawa and St. Lawrence rivers, flow- 
ing northeast into the Atlantic. 

The distance to be bridged by canal 
is not great, and the cost has been 
officially estimated at $65,000,000 to $70,- 
0(iO,C0O. '' 

There are very strong reasons to be- 
lieve that this project will be author- 
ized by the present Laurier admin- 
istration of the Dominion government. 

Tne importance of the project may 
be realized when it is stated that such 
a waterway, if buiit, would almost im- 
medicitely take from the railroads of 
the United States the buHt of the vast 
expert trade in grain and meats, the 
former aggregating over 2,'223, 000,000 
bushels a year and the latter 1,000,000,- 
000 pounds. Three-quarters of this 
traffic now moves by rail to New York, 
and less than a quarter of the grain 
from Chicago moves by boat, even to 
Buffalo. 

The recent emigration movement 
which is taking tht^usands of farmers 
from the United Slates into Canada, 
and the general northern movement of 
the wheat-growing area, is one of the 
causes which will hasten the construc- 
tion of this canal. It is the desire of 
the Dominion government to provide 
an outlet for this grain without its en- 
tering the states, preferably a cheap 
all-water route. 

A glance at any map will show that 
the shortest route, after the grain 
strikes the Great Lakes, is by the St. 
I^iwrence. The dip to Detroit, around 
the province of Ontario, through Lakes 
Huron, Erie and Ontario, is extremely 
roundabout. And, if the grain is bound 
for Liverpool, whose latitude is prac- 
tically identical with that of Montreal, 
every mile which it travels south is a 
mile out of the way. 

The proposed canal will be regarded 
favorably or otherwise, according to 
the point of view of the observer, and 
this is bound to change according to 
the latter's geographical location. In 
Its broadest aspect the construction of 
the canal is an effort by one nation to 
get the business of another neighbor 
nation. Sentiments of patriotism 
would move Americans to resent such 
a move, an J to meet it, as the author- 
ities of New York state are preparing 
to do with the old Erie canal, by the 
construction of an all-water route on 
American soil which will keep the 
trade which we now possess. 

The old Erie canal, from Buffalo to 
Albany, where it connects with the 
Hudson river for New York is to be 
rebuilt at a cost of f 101,000,000. It was 
the old Erie canal which first brought 
the great grain traffic of the West 
through New York state and city. It 
was permitted to btfcomo. antiquate^d. 

The cities of New YorK and Buffalo 
have most to lose by the construction 
of the proposed Georgian bay ship 
canal. BulTalo handles HS,OCO,000 bush- | 



To Every Home 



as with joyous hearts and smiling faces they romp and play — when in health — and 
how conducive to health the games in which they indulge, the outdoor life they 
enjoy, the cleanly, regular habits they should be taught to form and the wholesome 
diet of which they should partake. How tenderly their health should be preserved, 
not by constant medication, but by careful avoidance of every medicine of an injuri- 
ous or objectionable nature, and if at anytime a remedial agent is required, to assist 
nature, only those of known excellence should be used ; remedies which are pure 
and wholesome and truly beneficial in effect, like the pleasant laxative remedy, 
Syrup of Figs, manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. Syrup of Figs has 
come into general favor in many millions of well informed families, whose estimate 
of its quality and excellence is based upon personal knowledge and use. 

Syrup of Figs has also met with the approval of physicians generally, because 
they know it is wholesome, simple and gentle in its action. We inform all reputa- 
ble physicians as to the medicinal principles of Syrup of Figs, obtained, by an 
original method, from certain plants known to them to act most beneficially and 
presented in an agreeable syrup in which the wholesome Californian blue figs are 
used to promote the pleasant taste ; therefore it is not a secret remedy and hence 
we are free to refer to all well informed physicians, who do not approve of patent 
medicines and never favor indiscriminate self-medication. 

Please to remember and teach your children also that the genuine Syrup of Figs 
always has the full name of the Company — California Fig- Syrup Co.— plainly 
printed on the front of every packa"ge and that it is for sale in bottles of one size 
only. If any dealer offers any other than the regular Fifty cent size, or having 
printed thereon the name of any other company, do not accept it. If you fail to get 
the genuine you will not get its beneficial effects. Every family should always have 
a bottle on hand, as it is equally beneficial for the parents and the children, 
whenever a laxative remedy is required. 



• • o o 



O ® G 



crucial teit," s;Ud an American expert. ^^^w■^ THm ? 

•Spain h'-'d ••^" •"'f;'^;"K n=ivy when One Hundred Dollars Reward 

till les broke out between that t "ntry f^'any ca.se of Catarrh that cannot be 
.-ind he United States n im B^^t the ^ > j,.^,,.^ (^j^jj^^rh Cure. 

„ Spaniards were no matcn for the men 1 ^ j CHENEY & CO., Toledo. O. 

the United States has a more comprehen- i behind the American guns In January ; -^^ ^^^ undersigned, have known F. J. 
slve naval program than any of the other i of this year Rus.sia stood third Jimorig cheney for the last 15 years, and believe 
powers. It has on the stocks vessels rep- i the naval powers amJ Japan seventn^^^l he | j^j^^ perfectly honorable in all business 



ting more tlian 300.000 tons, just 79.(100 ! tonnat^e of the former s navy wiis 447 315 

less than Its present complete naval I and of the latter m7W. But when the 

No other country except Great [ hostile fleets clashed the Russians were 



resent 
tons less 

BrUafn eve'n rpnroac'he9""'these"fi£ijVeV I ^ outmatched by the Yankees 

With the present programs of all the ■ of the East. There is only one lesson of 
n.-xtlons carried out. the I'nited States I the present Far Eastern wa 

long naval powers, know for a certainty at this 



ar that we 

time, and 

that is that it is the man behind the 

gun that is the biggest unit in a conflict 



would rank third among 
the list standing as follows: 
Country— Tonnage. ^ ,,.-.. .... 

Great Britain 1,R!)«.141 1 of fleets.' It is yet too early to say 

France 77S 149 whether the battleship or vessel of the 

United States .'. i (»! .778 ! smaller type was prim.irlly responsible 

Germany Bfi7.291 ; for the success of the Japs." 



To lose Is often merely not to find — 
as a business chance or bargain 



transactions and financially able to carry 
out anv oMigations made by his firm. 
WALDING. KINNAN K-. MARVIN, 
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. 

Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, 
acting directly upon the blood and mu- 
cous surfaces of the system. Testimon- 
ials sent free. Price 75 cents per bottle. 
Sold by all Druggists. 

Take Hall's Family Pills for constipa- 
tion. 



ed, is forced to remain idle. If they 
could get to the ccean they would al- 
ways find profitable employment in 
the coastwise trade. 

A person not familiar with this 
geography would undoubtedly be sur- 
prised to learn that the distance from 
Duluth or Chicago to Buffalo via the 
Great Lakes is practically the same^ 
as the distance fi^cm Duluth or Chi- 
cago to Montreal via the Georgian bay 
route. It is estimated that twenty- 
four hours will be sufficient for a vessel 
to pass the thirty-eight locks of the 
canal and river, so the voyage would 
be made to the seabcard in nearly as 
short ^ time as is now required to 
reach Buffalo. 

All the reports received by the state 
department from consular agents and 
others confirm the prediction that the 
canal is likely to be soon authorized. 
The cost, which seems trifling when 
compared with projects like the Pana- 
ma canal, is even less than it was first 
supposed, and it has been estimated 
that the $65,000,000 so Invested would 
earn by tolls at least * per cent, if no 
more than 7,000,000 tons of freight per 
annum were ever carried. 



annually, most of it bound I w 



St. Paul, June 20.— James J. Hill, 
president of the Great Norlliern rail- 
road, in discussing this project of 
Canada, said: 

"Take the grain business going to the 
seaboard from north of St. Louis and 
as far west as grain grows in the 
Platte valley, and it would nrct be 
diflficult to see it leave and seek the sea 
by way of the St. Lawrence. 

"If the Georgian bay canal is built 
—as I believe it will be— from Georgian 
bay to the eastern portion of Lake 
Huron, up French river, up the divide 
to the Ottawa system of lakes. It 

ould involve the constructHcn of thir 



els of gram annually "^°«\"^^^, ^„"^^i^, ty-two miles of canal with twenty feet 
for foreign ports, and it Is to e^m'"^^^ | ^ ^^^ ^n the sill and twenty-two 
the heavy treminal a^a elevator f J^^^\ j^^,_ only thirty-two 



Russia 837.628 

Italy 327.3;» 

Japan 304.S01 _ _ 

Austria ..... • -■••.v". .•■. .^"^-^^C ,^jggg^ -j^d thus lost, through failure I makes you well and keeps you well. 

It Will be noted that in tonnage at least | ^^ ^^^^ ^-^^ ^^^ ' 



Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea is 
simply liquid electricity. It goes to 
every part of your body, bringing new 
blood, strength and new vigor. It 



cents. Ask your druggist. 



DANCING MAD 



PROLONGS 



Is Charged Against Wife Sued 
For Divorce. 



charges and the cost of breaking cargo 
that this new water route is chiefly 
desired. The cost of carrying from 
Buffalo to New York is greater than 
the freight from New York to Hver- 

^ n 'is impossible to say just how much 
export traflftc New York city has at 
stake but it is known that the region 
tirbutary to the Great Lakes develops 
40 000.000 tons of freight a year, a large 
portion of which is destined for ex- 
port and ultimately finds its way out 
through the harbor of New York. 

The Canadian promoters do not hesi- 
tate to claim that they would get 
7.CC0,000 tons for their new canal at a 
conservative estimate, during the first 
year of its operation. 

While New York. Buffalo, and Bos- 
ton would have most to lose the new 
waterway would have its effect also 
on Philadelphia. Baltimore, Newport 
News New Orleans, Galveston, and 
other' Southern ports from which flow 
the foodstuffs sent to Europe by the 
farmers of our great Middle West 
Commerce flows in the channels which 
are shortest and in directions which 
offer least resistance. A water route 
wlich would enable produce to reach 
foreign markets from lake ports w-ith- 
out breaking bulk is a route which 
every railroad man is willing to admit toba 
will take the largest share of all ' dead — 

fan-!f''?!«r^ 



35 



feet In the reache 

miles of actual canal to build, and for 
the remainder of the distance existing 
waters could be used, with some dredg- 
ing in the Ottawa river. The distance 
fH:m Chicago or Duluth to Montreal is, 
I think, fifteen miles shorter than it is 
to Buffalo, going around the state of 
Michigan. 

"If they build that canal grain could 
go from Chicago or from Duluth to 
deep water at Montreal for 2\^ cents 
a bushel. Refrigerator ships oould 
load direct from the packing houses in 
Chicago and sail from there, drawing 
twenty feet or nineteen feet of water, 
to any port in the world during the 
season of open water. The St. Law- 
rence is open when <^he lakes are 

open. 

"The present Canadian gtovernment 
has just been returned and I think the 
canal is probably the most popular 
thing they will ever have to do. For 
that reason I think there is no doubt 
of its being built. I know that the peo- 



Covered Van! 

If you are going to move, get a covered van from us. You 
will find they are as cheap as a dray and at the same time protect 
your goods. 

FURNITURE STORED! 

Do not store your goods in barns, cellars or attics, but let us 
store them for you in our new warehouse at 510-512-514 East Su- 
perior street, where they will be properly taken care of at a reason- 
able charge. It will save you buying new furniture when you go to 
housekeeping again. Special rooms for pianos. Private rooms if de- 
sired. 

PACKING I 

All kinds of goods packed for shipment or otherwise. Tacking 
material for sale. We will make all arrangements for your shipping, 
such as rates, etc., without extra cost or trouble to yourselves. 



Duluth Van & Storage Co. 



Both 'Phones 492. 



Office 210 West Superior St 



"A TRAINING IN CLEANLINESS IS A 
FORTUNE." COMPLETE YOUR EDUCATION WITH 

SAPOLIO 



Office, in the Court House, in the City 
of Duluth, in said County. 

And It is further ordered, that notice 
thereof be given to all persons interested, 
by publishing a copy of this Order one*' 
in each week for three successive weeks 
prior to said day of hearing, in The Du- 
luth Evening Herald, a dally newspaper 
printed and publi.shed at the City of Du- 
luth. in said County. ,.,„.»., , 

Dated at Duluth, Minn., the 12th day of 



June, 1905. 

Bv the Court. 

David h. i>awrrnce. 

Judge of Probate of Lake County. 
Acting Judge of Probate of St. Louis 
County. Minn. 

, „ ,. . , rSeal Probate Court, St. I^uls Co., Minn.) 

pie up there are very much taken up;^,j,^j^j, p:vening lUrald, Jwne-Vi-'X-7]-1905. 
with the possibilities. They think it \s\ 
of vastly more importance than stcme 
other things they have in hand, al- 
though they are spending from $80,- 
000 000 to $85,000,000 for building a rail- 
road from Moncton, N. B., to Mani- 



Take Your Prescriptions 

and have them filled at 

BOYCE'S DRUG STORE 



— I 



ALLE.MS ,^ 
OLCERINEI SALVE 



BECAUSE IT 

STRENGTHENS 

THEilERVES 

AND TISSUES 
AND ACTS AS 
ATONIC UPON 
THE SYSTEM 



<» \i. 



THE BEER 
THAT BEST 
PERFORMS 
THIS DUTY 



ers 



FITCER BREWlliG CO. DULUtHjMlHH. 





Goshen, Ind., June 20.— Alleging that 
j his wife, Mabel Elnora MacColloch, i.'; 
; dancing mad and cannot resist the 

I temptation of tripping the light ^'^^-P'sut New York's loss would be Du 
! tastic regardless of domestic condi- j luth's and Chicago's gain. Changing 
i tions, James B. MacColloch, a Lake the point of view the canal looks like 

I Shore railway attache, residing at Elk- an almost 

; ^ , ^ , citv or CI 

I hart, has filed suit for divorce. ^*^! railroad b..» , „„„...», 

I says she cannot control her inclination ' .jje Rocky mountains, and north of j Su sorel oriong 6ta^<ltng PosUiveiy n^^ 

I for dancing. In his complaint he al-t Memphis. Tenn., wi^uld be pleased to alec t^utK Bar^^^^^^^^^ 

I leges that she is such an inveterate ! fin<j in the canal a shorter and cheaper A.i»8ce»» » - ._ „_ 

j dancer that when he was injured in a I road to the foreign market where he 

! railway collision « and confined to his | gells his produce. ^^.«,,v,c' Ar^r-oi'isjT^ 

bed with four fractured ribs, she re- j The middleman, the elevator maniORDER TO EXAMINE ACCObWib, 

! fused to nurse him, but instead went : and the railroad would be largely elim- ETC.- „, ^ County of 8t. Louis, 
to dances. He also says she danced jnated and the manufacturer or farmer State of ilimicsoia, v.o 

' so much she neglected her household i would be much oToser to the actual 

! duties, leaving him without proper af- i buyer and consumer. 

I tention and meals, and although Mac- j Every Western lake port would be 

( Colloch was in bed ten weeks from 

i injuries he claims his wife danced regu- 

I larly. paying no attention to his suffer- 
ings. 



In^Probate Court. Special Term, June 
lOfVfe 1905 
In the Matter of the Estate of Seth 



Low Fare 



To New England and Canadian points 
via "The Northwestern Line." Very 
low one way rates are now in effect to 
points in New England states and 



fi'me"also a"sea port, open to all but i "^"V*e*ad?ngTnd' filing the petition of 
the largest ocean-going vessels, a"^ ; ^^ ^ Hornet, as administrator of the 
from the.se poi:t6 freight would move, estate of Seth Hornet deceased repre 
Jot only abf d but up and dow^n the | ^-ting ^amcn.g other^ th^ngs^.^tba^ 
Atlantic seaboard, and, when the Pana- \^^Jy^^°{"'^ time a<i<3 place be fixed for 
ma canal is completed, even to ban * mining, settling and allowing the final 

- . ^ *_ account of his administration, and for 

the assignrnt-nt of the residue of said I 



Francisco and the Pacilic ports. 
Lake vessel owners wtculd welcome a 



canal which wo^ald permit them to es- ; estate to the parties entitled thereto by j 
cape during the winter months when ; I'lw. ^^ ordered, that said account be ex- M 
r^uBmim Biat^a *,iiu navigation is closed. Three or four j ,,^nei. and petition heard by this Court. 
Canada Call at City Ticket Office, months of every year this great fleet, 1 on Monday, tho 10th day of J "jyi, ^ Y_ 
302 West Superior street. ' representing millions of capital Invest- 1 1905. at ten o'clock a. m., at the Probate 



ruin your house 
decorations by 
using^ inferior il- 
lumination; US3 
electric light, 
clean, clear. 

GENERAL 

ELECTRIC 

CO., 

216 W. Superior St. 




MENIUNDWOMER. 

Vm BtfO for oaiuttarkl 



on* or 






*>Bln]aM. u>d»Dt Mtetft. 
gMtorpotMoooai 




'^tsjTsr REVIVO 

RESTORES VITALITY 

Made a 

Well Man 

of Me. 




' BTodaces the ebore resoltt In 30 dsyi. It sctl 

i powexf all7 and qutckly. Core* wben all otbwa ulL 
■■ VooBg men will re^n their loet mnnhood,MUlold 
nea will recover their youtlifui vigor by uiiig 
BEVITO. UQvlcUyaadtarelyrestorefMerTOt^ 
1 zusa. LcMt Tlttiity. Impotency. Kigbtlj EmlMioM, 
! LoatPtmer.FUlinr Memory. Wwtiiuc PlMuei.Kid 
, aU eUbcta «C MU-ebafld or exoeea vtd IndlacreUra. 
! which imfltfl one for fltndy.bnel&eu or muTitce.n 
i not only cnrei by «t«tin««ttbe ec«t of diMMB. ton* 
1 Is ft Brest ncrretoBto and blooo Smildor, bnac- 
1 isg back tbe pink «low to pale cbertnandra- 
! ■torlnc tbe flr« ot>oatk. ft ^»V^2.ff'™!«"» 
i ud Gonaomption. loaist on baring REvIvOtBp 
, other. It can be carried In vert pocket. By mall. 
i •l.OOperpaekae.oraU Cor 95.00. wttlk»PO«- 
; Urrn ^vnUtm Komevat^ to etif «f mona 
the money. Book awl advl«e f rce. Addrew 

BOYAL MEBICINE CO., V^rc"roS."i[t"'' 

' For Bal« In X>nl«th. Mlnn^ by V. V^ 
fioyce. Max Wirth, OruKsiats. 



1 



4a 



i 






•i 



^t 



i 

i 



i 




i 



LH 



A 



' m ■ig wy 



THE DULUTH EVENING HERAlArt^ TUESDAY, JUNE 20, 1905. 



OVERFLOW 

FROM THE 

COLUMBIA PAGE. 

Although we had to leave out hundreds of inter- 
esting items from the hurriedly-prepared advertise- 
ment on page 4, there was not room enough for all 
we had written, so here go a number of bargains to 
interest the mothers who are acquainted with good 
Burrows goods, but not with Columbia prices. 

Boys' and Children's Dept. 

Take the Elevator. 

BOYS* AND CHILDREN'S SUITS. 

|-|0 Two-piece and Norfolk Suits, in the blue and fancy mixtures— 

VOCsold by Burrows at $1.50, $200 and $2.25— for 98c. 

^•| ^O Two-piece, Norfolk. Eton NorfoHc, in cheviots, fancies— 

4) 1 •T'O liurrows' prfces $2.50 and $3.00— for $1.48. 

d»| QO Over 200 of Burrows' $3.00 and $350 two-piece Norfolk 

4?l«VO Suits— sizes 4 to 16 — now $1.98. 

C'^ riQ Two-piece. Norfolk. Eton Norfolk, Russian and Sailor 
4>-^»VO Suits— sold by Burrows at $350, $4 and $450, for $2.98. 
^ 'X 05i -^^' °* Burrows' $5.00 and $6.00 Suits in Russian, Sailor, 
4^0,VOjrton Norfolks, Norfolk three-piece and two-piece suits— 
in serges, cheviots" and fancy mixtures, for $398- 

^A 05i^"'"'"'^^^' ^' ^7' ^7^°' ^ ^"^ ^'° ^"'^^ *" Russian, Sailors, 
4)T-.VOpton Norfolks, Norfolk, two and three pieces, in serges, 
chev-iots and fancies — at $498. 

flC Burrows' $7. $8 and $10 Suits, in all of this season's fab- 

• VOrics— blue, black and Scotch mixtures, for $5.98. 

-^C Burrows' $8 and $850 Suits, in two-piece and three-piece 

• *jD Xorfolks with knickerbockers— and all of our novelty Suits 
in Russians and Sailor styles, for $6.35. 

■y B" Burrows' $10 and $12 Suits. The finest productions^of East- 

• OOcrn 



ITS TENTH 
MEETING 

Annual Convocation of 

Episcopal Church of 

Duluth District 



The groom yesterdaA attempted bo get 
the marriage license pn St. Louis coun- 
ty, but could not do so under the exist- 
ing state laws. He ^i^nt down to Pine 
county, secured a license from the 
clerk of the countjT J^here his bride 
has resided and thewcame back to 
Duluth to be marrie 



license 
tjfJ^he 
tiebvcar 



Chaplains Conduct Exam- 
ination of Applicants 
For Promotion. 



$5 
$6 



$7 



markets, in serges and newest Scotch fabrics, for ?7-35- 

A big lot of Children's Knee l»ants at iSc 

Auothir lot of Knee l*a«ts »t 39c 

Both worth twice as much. 

One quarter off Burrows' prfce on all Children's Wash Suits. 

YOUNQ MEN'S CLOTHING. 



$3 
$5 
$7 



A C Single-breasted youths' Suits, in blue cheviots and fancy 
• T"^ mixtures, former prices were $5 and $6 — for $3-45- 

l-vj- Single-breasted youths' Suits, formerly sold at $7, $7-50 and 



mixtures, former prices were $5 and $6 — for $3-45- 

Single-breasted youths' Suits, formerly sold at $7, .. . 
$8.00— in the new cuts in blue and fancy mixtures— $5.95. 

Single and double-breasted Suits, in serges, worsteds and 
Scotch mixtures — sold by Burrows at $10, $10.50 and $ii. 

^o Q ^Double-breasted long-cut coats, broad shoulders, and all 
^yj%yj^c,i the newest styles in gray, blue and brown colorings — 
sold by Burrows at $12 and $13.50— for $8.85. 



The tenth convocation of the E^placopal 
church for the Duluth district, will l)egin 
tijmorrow moniing with a celebraticm of 
the holy communion in Trinity cha4>fel, 
Twentieth avenue east and Superior 
street, beginning at 9 o'clock. At this 
-service the commemorative iK>rtlon of tho 
bi.shop'a address will l>e delivered. 

Some of the clergymen and deacons 
have already arrived in the olty a*id to- 
day a number of applicants for promo- 
tion were beforo the examining board of 
chaplaJnH. The prograjn, following the 
holy communion services. Is as follows: 

9:30 a. m.— The clergy and catechlsts 
will meet in the Smiday school r.Mims of 
at. Paul'.i church, aiid are requested to 
bring their ve-^tments. 

10 a. m.— Morning prayer in St. Paul s 
ehurch. followed immetUately by the busl- 
ne.sa session of the convocation. 

8 p. m.- Public meeting In St. Paul's 

church, with addresses. 

••Ml*»l.m3"— Rev. Theo»lore Sedgwick, rec- 
tor of St. John's church. St. Paul, and 
member of the board of missions. 

"The Sunday S'hool"— Rev. Kdgar Haupt. 
vicar St. Mark's. Minneapolis. Rev. Ir- 
win P. Johnson, rector Bethsemane 
ciiurch. Minneapolis. 

"The Religious TraUilng of Young Chil- 
dren.'— Mrs. W. S. Bishop. 

THURSDAY. 
9:30 a. m.— Corporate communion of 

the Woman's Auxiliary at Trinity chapel, 

with sermon by Rev. Irving P. Johnson. 

11 a. m.— Busmess meeting of Woman's 
Auxiliary in Trinity chai>el, and at the 
same hour the convocation will resume 
the consideration of unfinished business 
In St. Paul's church. 

8 p. m.— Reception to the clergy, dele- 
gates and the churchmen of Duluth at 
the Episcopal residence. 



$11 



05 .\ll of our very finest young men's Suits, in the Quaker 



gray worsteds, and this season's mixtures, formerly sold 
by Burrows for $15.00 and $16.00, for $11.85. 

BOYS' AND CHILDREN'S HATS AND CAPS— in the new spring 
shapes at greatly reduced prices — 

50c ones at 43c 75c ones at 48c 

$1.00 ones at 73c $1.50 ones at 98c 

$2.00 ones at $1.48 

Boys' Shirts. Wal.st.s, Sweaters. Ho.slery, Kiu-*-! Pants and all of our 
Boys' Furnlslilngs at unheard-of prices — all of tliiii .<*?a.son's go<xls. 



FUN PROVES 
EXPENSIVE 

William Brothcrton Fined 

$40 For Using Dr. 

Kcycs' Rig. 

"William Brotherton, a young man 
residiiig m West Duluth. aged 21 years, 
was this morning sentenced by Judge 
Ensign to pay a fine of $40, with the 
alternative of spending forty days at 
iiard labor in the county Jail. 

Brotherton was charged with having 
unlawfully and without the perml-sslon 
of the owner taken possession of a 
horse and buggy belonging to Dr. C. 
R. Keyes of West Duluth, June 17 last. 
He was examined in municipal court 
yesterday and was bound over to the 
next grand jury. Taking advantage of 
ths new law whiih permits persons 
accus'M of certain offenses to make ap- 
plication to the district court for the 
privilege of pleading guilty and receiv- 
ing immediate sentence, young Broth- 
erton was arraigned on an information 
tiled this morning by the county at- 
torney and entered his plea of guilty. 

The information in his case, and 
which were borne out by his adml-s- 
sions to the court were that while in a j 
state of intoxication he unhitched Dr. | 
Keyes' horse, while the physician was 
calling on a patient, and drove away 1 
with it, resisting the attempts of an ! 
officer to put him under arrest, the ■ 
whole affair appearing more In the j 
nature of a drunken spirit of bravado j 
rather than criminal Inrent. 

When asktMl by Judge Ensign if he ! 
had anything to say why sentence I 
should not be pas.sed, Brotherton said: 
•'Once In a while I take a drink, a 
glass of beer, but sometimes I get out 
with a bunch of fellows and get a little 
too much." 

The court then gave the young man 
an earnest talk in which It was point- 
ed out to him that he was taking the 
wrong course, that if he persi.sted he 
would n<»t only bring the present dis- 
grace on himself, but would disgrace 
his family. The court stated that he 
had known the family name for a 
long time, and that he was surprised 
to see any person bearing the name in 
court pleading to an offense as 
charged. He advised Brotherton to 
hereafter abstain entirely from Intox- 
icating drinks, bearing in mind his 
punishment in this Instance and to 
jirevent a repetition of trouble in the 
future. The court gave the young man 
several other suggestions to think over 
if he should be elected to serve out 
his time in jail. 

Even though young Brotherton 
served his alloted time of forty days. 
In lieu of his fine, he will be dis- 
charged from custody at least twenty 
days before the grand jury meets. 
W.'ie It not for the new law permit- 
ting him to plead guilty to an Infor- 
mation on his own application to the 
court, he would have to remain in 
Jail over sixty days awaiting the meet- 
ing of the grand jury: then, if indict- 
ed, he would have to stand chance of 
trial, or the chance of getting a long 
term in Jail on a plea of guilty, after 
he had already been held so long 
awaiting the grand Jury's action. 

As the case stands, he was arrested 
and taken before municipal court yes- 
terday, arraigned and sentenced this 



morning and la now entering on his 
sentence. 

The several cases that have thus far 
been disposed of under the new law 
are convincing to the court and the 
county authorities that it Is not only 
a great time-.saver for the person ac- 
cused, but it is economical for the 
county In that it saves the grand 
Jury a great deal of work and saves 
the county several months' board of 
prisoners. 



GRADUATES 
FIVE NURSES 

Annual Exercises of St. 
Luke's Hospital Train- 
ing School. 

The graduating exercises of the 
nurses' class of the St. Luke's hospital 
training school, will be held from the 
St. Paul's Episcopal church this even- 
ing, beginning at 7:45 o'clock. 

The address of the evening will be 
delivered by Bev. Theodore Sedg- 
wick, rector of the St. Paul the 
Evangelist church, at St. Paul. 

The exercises will be followed by a 
reception at the rectory for the 
friends of the graduates and friends 
of the hospital. 

There will be five members of the 
graduating cla.ss this year. These 
are Mabel Miller. Danville, Cal.; Lil- 
lian C. Anderson. Duluth; Adda Knox, 
Marquette. Mich.; Clara I. Beed, Pals- 
ley, Ont.; Una I. Morrison, Carr 
Bridge, Scotland. 



noted divine 
toj;keach 

Dr. Hlngelcy of Minne- 
apolis to Spcali In 
First M. E. Cliurch. 

Rev. M. S. Rice of the First Method- 
ist church, accompanied by his wife 
and two children, left yesterday for 
Mr. Rice's old home near Emporia, 
Kan,, to attend a reunion of the Rice 
family. He will be absent from his 
pulpit next Sunday and IL will be 
filled by two noted divines in Method- 
ism. The morning service will be con- 
i ducted by Rev. E. C. Clemans, D. D., 
presiding elder of the Duluth district, 
and the evening service will be con- 
ducted by Rev. J. B, Hingeley, D. D.. 
of Minneapolis. 

The latter Is presiding elder of the 
Litchfield district of the church, and 
is also secretary of the general confer- 
ence of the Methodist church. Dr. 
Clemans, of course, is known as one of 
the leading Methodist divines of the 
state and Dr. Hingeley is equally as 
well known and is considered one of 
the leading lights of the Methodist 
churcri in America. 

Mr. Rice will be back from Em- 
poiia tor the services of a week from 
Sunday, but will be absent the Sun- 
day after that. This will be occasioned 
by his going to Denver to attend the 
International convention of tho Ep- 
worth league, the Methodist young 
people's auxiliary society. 

This International, convention will 
meet on July 5 and Rev. Mr. Rice will 
have charge <ot the devotional exer- 
cises each day. taking personal leader- 
ship of devotional meetings once each 
day during the convention and hav- 
ing supervision over the other devo- 
tional services. 

The International convention of the 
Epworth league is held only once 
every two years and it oomprises all 
the branches of the league among 
North and South Methodists of the 
United States and the Methodists of 
Canada. 



STRIKE WILL 
SOON BE OVER 

Slicriff Barrett Expects 
Its End Witliin Twenty- 
Four Hours. 

Chicago, June 20.— Sheriff Barrett 
got in close touch today with labor 
leaders and gave out the followign sig- 
nificant statement: 

"This strike will be over within 
twenty-four hours. I expect to make 
speedy arrangements for decreasing 
the force of deputy sheriffs." 

I CITY BRIEFS \ 



J. M. GIDDING (St. CO. 



Women's SilK Waists! 

Reductions from 1-3 to 1-2 
' Less Than Recent Prices. 




Full Moonlight Excur 
sion Tonight on 
Steamer Newsboy! 

Around the Horn. Boat leaves foot 



avenue west dock 8:30. 
Round trip, 25 cents 



Fifth 
returning 10:30. 



GRAND OPENING 

Will be held at John A Erlckson's new 
confectionery store. Tuesday afternoon 
and evening of June SOth, 19<>5, cornf-r of 
Tw«nty-flrst avenue west and First 
street. Carnations^ given away after 8 
o'clock p. m. All are welcome. 

NAVAL MILITIA 
NOW HAS BAND 

Known as La Brosse 
Minnesota Naval Mili- 
tia Band. 

The Duluth Naval Reserve has a full 
tledged band. Hereafter when the 
members of the state militia march 
the streets l>ehlnd Flaaten's Third 
Regiment band, the Minnesota Nav.il 
Reserve will with their oars keep time 
to the music of La Brosse's Minnesota 
Naval Militia band, the name by which 
this musical aggregation will hereafter 
be known. 

For some time past the officers of the 
Naval Reserve have been making ar- 
rangements to have a band strictly 
identified with tho Naval Reserve, and 
Mr. La Brosse. the well-known and 
popular conductor and proprietor of La 
Brosse Military band. has, with 
twenty others of his musicians, regu- 
larly enlisted In the Minnesota Naval 
Reserve, and will constitute its band. 
The band will be fitted out with ap- 
propriate unlform.s, and will be one of 
the important additions to any future 
"doings" of the sailor militia. It is 
qpite likely that La Brosse's Naval 
Militia band will accompany the re- 
serves when they go to Sault Ste. 
Marie. Mich., to Join the Fern in a 
week's cruise on Lake Superior. 

The La Brosse band Is comprised of 
young men, all eligible for enlistment 
in the reserve, and, as a musical or- 
ganiEatlon. it is considered as one of 
the best at the Head of the Lakes. 

WISCONSIW WINS 

AGAINST RAILROAD. 

Madison. Wi.s., June 20.— The state 
won a point today in the test suit 
brought against the Chicago & North- 
western Railroad company to recover 
$10,000 damages for alleged failure of 
the railroad to report full gross earn- 
ings. Judge Stevens ruled that al- 
though the railroad commissioner 
marked reports sent him "Approved." 
this was not final and the state has the 
right to go back of such reports. This 
point had been under consideration 
early a week. 



SiMALL DAMAGE. 

Fire broke out this afternoon in the 
frame building at the corner of Sev- 
enth avenue west and Superior street. 

The Maine started In one of the bed- 
rooms In the second story and the 
cause Is unknown. The principal dam- 
age was done by smoke and water, and 
the flames were quickly gotten under 
control by the firemen. 

The building is owned by J. J. Mur- 
phy of Woodstock. III. 

TERBURG WINS ItACE. 
Paris, June 20.— W. K. Vandcrbllfs 
Terburg won the Prix Berenger, at 
the Maisons Lafltte races today. 

Overcame All Obstacles. 

0'>urt Commissioner C. E. Adams, 
this morning, united In marriage two 
young people who have gone to a great 
deal of trouble to have a wedding In 
Duluth. The contracting parties were 
Miss Christina Norell of Pine county 
and Ellck Torell of St. Louis county. 



SPEAKS m CHINA. 

Mrs. Mary Shaw. Returned 
Missionary, In Duluth. 

Tomorrow morning it the high 
.school, Mrs. Mary Hicks Shaw, a re- 
turned missionary from China will 
speak. She will also speak at the 
First Presbyterian church Thursday 
evening at 8 o'clock, Sunday morning, 
at the Westminster Presbyterian 
church in West Duluth and In the 
evening at the Duluth Heights Presby- 
terian church. In these talks she will 
exhibit a Chinese embroidered robe 
and a number of curio.s. 

Mrs. Shaw was in China ten years, 
being in the northern part near Port 
Arthur. She is working in the inter- 
est of the union colleges iri^ Pekin. the 
medical college, and the women's and 
men's colleges. These reach the stu- 
dents of three provinces and are sup- 
ported by the Presbyterian and Con- 
gregational churches of America and 
the Congregational church of London, 
Eng. 



Embossing. North-Land Prlntery. 
Independent ferry to Superior, 5c. 
Dr. H. C. Leonard will have cnarge of 
Dr. Routh's practice during the latter's 
absence from the city. Calls will be an- 
swered from the office, 412 Providence 
building, day and night. Both phones. 

The Good Templars of Duluth and Su- 
perior will have an excursion to Two 
Harbors on the .steamer Easton next Sun- 
day. They will be accompanied by a 
band and two choirs. 

Dress well and sav3 money by attend- 
ing our twenty per cent discount sale. 
Brenton. Tailor. Phoenix block. 

Judge DIbeil has tiled Judgment in favor 
of George Jensen and Samuel Larson 
against the Powers-Simpson company in 
the aggregate of $45.40. The action was 
brought to recover for alleged services 
performed 

A continuance of twenty days has been 
granted by .Judge Dibell in the case of 
James Curey agai.ist the Switchmens' 
Union of North America, The union has 
asked tor Judgment or a new trial. 

Latest styles, finest fabrics, at twenty 
per cent discount. Gearga H. Brenton, 
Tailor, Phoenix block. 

The case of Theodore Bruener trustee In 
bankruptcy In the estate of N. P. Clarke, 
against N. P. Clarke, C. P. McClure and 
others, has been continued over until the 
September term of district court. 

Yesterday was a very busy day for the 
force of clerks at the register of deeds' 
office. During the day sixty-six deeds 
were offered for record and the work was 
practically cleaned up by the closing time 
of the office last evening. 

Everything bright, new and seasonable. 
Every thlrg at twenty i>er cent discount. 
Brenton, Tailor, Phcenlx block. 

Sieamer America ramble on lake to- 
night. 25c. 

Herbert R, Fuller of Boston delivered 
an entertaining and Instructive lecture 
last evening at Stelnway hall under the 
auspices of the Sons of Veterans. He 
dealt with Niagara Kalis, illustrating his 
talk with many stereopticon views. He 
presented the historical and scenic side 
of the falls, and then dealt with the in- 
dustrial development and the great things 
that are doing tharo in the line of manu- 
facturing. 

You can buy almost and size screen ejoor 
for 75c to 11.60 at thj Northern Hardware 
company. 

Owing to the demand for popular dances 
at Oatka Beach, the management of the 
auditorium has decided to open for danc- 
ing every week day night for remainder 
of this season, beginning tomon'ow even- 
ing. 

Judge Morris is today hearing the 
admiralty case of H. A. Blume vs. the 
steamer Sonora i.f the Tomlinson line. It 
Is claimed that the Sonora sank Mr. 
Blume's tug Fanchon iast season and Mr. 
Blume claims damages. 
Tonning testimonial tomorrow night. 
G. H. Reeves of Minneapolis, secretary 
of the Northwestern Retail Coal Dealers' 
iissoclation, is In th-J city today perfecting 
arangements for the annuxl convention of 
the organization, to be held In Duluth, 
June 27. 28 and 29. He says that from 
000 to l.OOJ people will be in attendance. 
On the evening of June 29, Instead of the 
reception at the Commercial club, as 
originally plann« d, there will be a ban- 
c;uot at the Spalding hotel. 

The members of the Fargo baseball 
team leave over the Northern Pacific this 
evening for Fargo. 

D. Spence, formerly cashier at the Com- 
m<'rcial club, has been promoted to the 
position of secretary's assistant, to take 
the place of S; W. Halbert, resigned. 
William Thom.son is the new cashier. 

oaaooacKwaaaaoaoaaooaaoaoa 

I PERSONALS I 

OfMooocKXHaoooooooaoooooooa 




WAISTS of laces, Jap silks and 
fancy silks and Crepe de Chines, 
recently priced $8.50, $10.00 and 
$12.50— now $6.90. ' 

WAISTS of laces, Jap silks, 
Crepe de Chines and novelty silks, 
recently priced $15, $17.50 and $20 
—now $10.00. 

WAISTS recently priced $25 
and $30— now $15.00. 

WAISTS recently priced $30 
to $40— now $20.00. 

WAISTS recently priced $45 
to $60— now $25.00. 



First Ave. W. and S\iperior St. 



PROTRACTED 
CONFERENCE 

Of Mayor Weaver Witli 
Counsel Arouses Ex- 
pectation. 

Philadelphia. June 20.— There is an 
air of expectancy about the city hall 
today, due to a protracted conference 
in the mayor's office, tne participants 
being Mayor Weaver, Former Judge 
Gordon and Attorney Joseph Sauer- 
bach of New York, the mayor's pri- 
vate counsel; Thomas L. Hicks, assist- 
ant director of public works, and Act- 
ing Chief Webster of the filtration 
bureau. 

Blue prints and papers were brought 
to the conference by Chief Webster, 
and it is generally understood that 
contracts were the subject of discus- 
sion. 

. The disclosures in connection with 
the investigation into the construction 
of the Torresdale l>oulevard may re- 
sult In the annulment of the contract 
now held by the McNicol Arm, or the 
contractors may be merely required to 
do the work ever again and rectify all 
faults in construction discovered by 
the preliminary investigation. Mayor 
Weaver has not yet announced what 
steps he will take in the matter, but in 
view of the report submitted to him, 
showing the use of rotten rock in the 
foundation bed of the boulevard, and 
the violation of the specifications of 
tho contract, it would occasion no sur- 
prise should be have the contract an- 
nulled. Should he order the work done 
over again, it would entail a heavy 
loss on the contractors. 



Oyama, but the war office offers no con- 
firmation of this. On the contrary, the 
news from the front, although meagre, all 
seems to Indicate that the Japanese ad- 
vance has already begun. 

CO-OPERATIVE 
ASSOCIATION 

For Bankers' Insurance 

Advocated at Meeting 

at Excelsior. 

Excelsior. Minn., June 20.— (Special tO 
The Herald.)— The Minnesota Bankers* 
as.sociation began a two-days" se.sslon hero 
today with an attendance of 'JOO members. 

The feature of the meeting was an ad- 
dress by P. D. Glflford of Slee!)y Eve. 
president of the associati.r.i. In which he 
urged the bankers to organise a co-opera- 
tive a-ssoclatlon for fidelity, casualty and 
burglary Insurance. 

During the past thirty-three years, a« 
Mr. Glfford figured, the Minnesota banks 
had paid to surety companies for such 
Insurance premiums aggregating $1,087,- 
113.86. 

During the same period the losses sufl- 
ttained by such companies in Minnesota 
had been ?417.700. 

J. F. Kerr, assistant comptroller of the 
American Surety company of New York, 
spoke in favor of the adoption by the 
banks of a money order system, similar 
to that of the postofflco and express com- 
panies, by which orders could be obtained 
or cashed at any time of day. Pre.ildont 
O. H. Havlll of the Merchants' National 
Bank of St. Cloud gave the opening ad- 
dress. 



Stmr. America Ramble 

On lake tonight. 



SPECIAL ! 



BIB DANCE 

Tonight. Lester Park Pavilion. 



25c. 



FEED YOUNG GIRLS 

Must Have Right Food While 
Growing. 

Great care should be taken at the 
critical period when the young girl Is 
just merging Into womanhood that the 
diet shall contain all that Is upbuilding, 
and nothing harmful. 

At that age the structure is being 
formed and If formed of a healthy, 
sturdy character, health and happiness 
will follow: on the other hand un- 
healthy cells may be built In and a 
sick condition slowly supervene which, 
if not checked, may ripen Into a 
chronic disease and cause life-long suf- 
fering. 

A young lady says: 

"Coffee began to have such an effect 
on my stomach a few years ago. that I 
was compelled to quit using it. It 
brought on headaches, pains In my mus- 
cles and nervousness. 

"I tried to use tea In Its stead, b<it 
found its effects even worse than those 
I suffered from coffee. Then for a long 
time I drank milk alone at my meals, 
but it never helped me physically, and 
at la-st it palled on me. A friend came 
to the rescue with the suggestion that 
I try Postum Coffee. 

"I did so, only to find at first, that I 
didn't fancy It. But I had heard of .so 
many pei-sons who had been benefited 
by Its use that I persevered, and when 
I hiid it brewed right found it grateful 
in flavor and soothing and strengthen- 
ing to my stomach. I can find no 
words to express my feeling of what I 
owe to Postum Food Coffee! 

"In every respect It has worked a 
wonderful Improvement — the head- 
aches, nervousness, the pains in my 
side and back, all the distressing 
symptoms yielded to the magic power 
of Postum. My brain seems also to 
share In the betterment of my physical 
condition; it seems keener, more alert 
and brighter. 1 am. In short. In better 
health now than I ever wa» before, and 
I am sure I owe It to the use of your 
Postum Food Coffee." Name given by 
Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. 

There's a reason. 



NORSE SINGERS 
SEE PRESIDENT 

Who Listens to Their 

Singing With Much 

Pleasure. 

Washington, June 20.— Tho Nor- 
wegian singers wound up their visit to 
the United States yesterday at the 
White House, where President Roose- 
velt listened to their singing of the 
Norwegian national anthem. "Yes. We 
Love This Country," followed, at his 
request, by "The Star Spangled Ban- 
ner" in Ehigllsh. 

President Roosevelt made a short ad- 
dress, in which he said he was pleased 
to see them and that he had a great 
admiration for the nation and hoped 
more Norwegians would come to this 
country and become citizens. He also 
told them of his interest in the Nor- 
wegrlan sages, of his essays In other 
directions, particularly the use of skis, 
at which he was not very successful. 
This lasta statement was gnreeted with 
laughter by members of the society. 

Dr. Thomsen, responding to the pres- 
ident's addres.^. said the members of 
the society had had a good time in 
this country, and that their pleasure 
was crowned by their reception by the 
head of the nation. 

There was no mention of Norwegian 
independence, or of any recent hap- 
penings In .Scandinavia, that being one 
of the conditions made when the pres- 
ident was asked to receive the singers, 
and accepted by Mr. Roosevelt. 

Court Denies New Trial. 

In the suit brought hy J, J. LeTourneau 
against Brighfs Mercantile agency. In 
which Mr. liCTourneau sought and re- 
covered damages for .services rendered 
In the way of printing and publlcation.s. 
Judge Dibell has denied the motion of the 
mercantile agency for a vacation of the 
verdict. Judgment notwithstanding the 
verdict, or for a new trial. The court 
hold.s that the matter was fairly present- 
ed to the Jury. 



Miss M. E. D'Aoust of Seattle, Wash.. 
Is the guest of Misses Caulombe of 
lie East Thirl street. Miss D'Aoust is 
formerly of this city and is on her way 
to Boston and New York. 

Miss Claire .\braham of 1426 Bast First 
street left yesterday for a month's visit at 
Chicago and Laka Geneva. 

C. F. Hartman has returned after an 
extended absence from the city, looking 
after biusiness Interests. 

George Robson, accompanied by his 
mother, will leave thl.s evening on the 
steamer Tlonesta, for a trip down the 
lakes. They will be away about three 
weetts. visiting in tbe East. 

Cant. T. H. Pressnell has returned from 
St. Paul, Northfleld. Cannon Falls, and 
Stillwater at which places he attended 
the reunion of the First Minnesota, tho 
funeral of Col. William Colvill. and the 
annual state meeting of Odd Fellows. 

Q. M. Weeks left 4or Chicago today. 

W. I. Hudson left for Portland, Or., 
today, over the Northern Pacific. 

Mrs. W. B. Grubbs and two children 
expect to leave tomorrow morning for 
Portland. Or. ^^_ ^ ^ ^. 

R. Hunt of Pine City, Minn., Is at the 
St. Louis. 

W. H. Shea, Jr., Is at the St. Louis. 

L. L. Kently is in the city from Eveleth 

today. .... J. ^^ 

Dr. A. G. Hoode of Biwabik Is at the 

McKay. . .,^ , _, 

Mrs. L. R. Sims and children of Ely 

are stopping at the Mcivay. . 
Miss L. Maud Flott of Hamilton, Ont., 

Is a guest at the McKay. 

RAINS FLOOD MANY 

TOWNS IN OHIO. 

Columbus. Ohio, June 20. — Contin- 
ued rains early today, with heavy 
thunder storms, have flooded many 
towns throughout Central Ohio and 
reports show that the corn Is badly 
damaged by the heavy downpour. 
Wheat in many places is reported to 
be down and the damage will be con- 
siderable. At Spencervllle, Allen 
county, fifty or more oil well rigs were 
blown down by the wind and a num- 
ber of houses and barns were wrecked 
by the wind and lightning. 

NEGRO LYNCHED. 
Nashville, June 20.— Simon Ford, a 
negro, who assaulted a white woman 
near Riverside was taken from Jail at 
Hohenwald. Tenn., by a mob and shot 
to death. Ford admitted his guilt. 




CERTIFICATES 
ARE RAISED 

Sensational Story of For- 
gery Involving Hun- 
dreds of Thousands. 

Philadelphia, June 20.— The Phila- 
delphia Stock exchange sent a notice 
to Its members today warning them 
against negotiating stock certiflcate.s 
bearing the name of Benj. H. GasklU or 
Benj. H. Gasklll & Co. Back of this is 
said to be a sensational story of forg- 
ery and raising of certificates involving 
hundreds of thousands of dollars. The 
discovery of the irregularity was made 
by E. C. Miller & Co.. bankers and 
brokers. 

Benj. H. Gasklll, senior member of 
the first named firm died three weeks 
ago. One of his customers transferred 
his account to Miller & Co. and in the 
account %va8 A certificate of 100 shares 
of Philadelphia Traction company 
worth about $10,000. It subsequently 
developed that the certificate had been 
raised from one share. The discovery 
created a sensation In financial circles 
as It Is reported that many spurious 
transactions of the same sort have been 
made. One bank is said to have loaned 
$225,000 on raised certificates. The ad- 
ministrators of the Gasklll estate are 
making an Investigation arul a state- 
ment is promised. 

WILL MEET 

AUGUST 1 

Russia Agrees to Japs' 

Date For Meeting of 

Representatives. 

St. Petersburg, June 20.— Russia, the 
Associated Press Is officially informed, 
finds no objection to August 1. as suggest- 
ed by Japan for the date of the meeting 
of the plenipotentiaries, and Instructions 
will be sent to Ambassador Cassinl to auj- 
cept It 

In spite of the dispatches from Wash- 
ington, Indicating the posslbUity that 
Count Takahlra and Count Cassinl may 
sign a temporary armistice before the end 
of the week, the foreign office declared 
positively that there have been no offi- 
cial exchanges on the subject. Indeed, 
according to the view expressed by the 
foreign offices' recognized mouthpiece, 
there is not much expectation that a sus- 
pension of hostilltiea can be arranged. At 
the same time it is readily agreed that 
the prospects of peace might be advanced 
if a battle could be avoided pending the 
meeting. 

According to the reports current In this 
city some preliminaries, looking to an 
armistice have already taken place t)e- 
tween Gen Llnevitch and Field Marshal 



PRESIDENT LYNCH 

VOTED OUT OF OFFICE. 

Merlden. Conn.. June 20.— The Even- 
ing Times says thaf Edward J. Lynch 
of Brooklyn, president of the Interna- 
tional Union of Polishers, Buffers and 
Metal Workers of North America, has 
been voted out of office. Edward P. 
Coyle of this city, one of the official 
counters at the recent election, an- 
nounced the result today. E. P. Orout 
of Kenosha. Wis.. Is Mr. Lynch's suc- 
cessor. The fight was one of the not- 
test that has ever taken place in tho 
order, the majority of the successful 
candidate being but 116. There are 
20,000 members of the union through- 
out the country. J. J. Cullen wa« 
elected secretary and treasurer. 

REVENUE COLLECTOR 

AT PHILA. REMOVED. 

Washington. June 20. — Clarence 
Messcr was removed today by Presi- 
dent Roosevelt as collector of internal 
revenue at Philadelphia, Mr. Messer 
was formerly a clerk in the copyright 
department in the congressional li- 
brary here, and was Involved in the 
Salter election frauds. The investiga- 
tion was made by the civil service 
commission, and his removal Is the re- 
sult of that investigratlon. 



One Cent a Word Koch Insertion — No 
AdvcrtiiK'.mcnt for Less llian 15c. 

TOO Lrfltte to 
sr Classify 

SHAMPOOING-THE HAIR ALWAYS 
thoroughly dried. No danger of catch- 
ing cold. Face and Scalp treatments, 
Manicuring. Miss Horrigan's Drug 
Store. Over Gldding s. Both Phones. 



As water feeds flowers. Satin skin cream 
nourishes the skin to health. 25c. 



WA NT EaD— GIRLS TO STRIP TOBAOCO. 
Apply at t>nce. Ron Ferjiandes Cigar 
company. 



FOR RENT— DOUBLE FTW>NT ROOMS, 
furnished. For two or three ladles. 327 
Eighth avenue west. 



GENTLEMAN WANT'S ROOMMATE IN 
first-class Jjoardlng place; reference* 
exchanged: central; rates reasonable. 
O. 91. Herald. 



BOARD AND ROOM WITH PLEASANT 
homo surroundings: home cooking; rea- 
sonable rates: modem house; central. 
X. 17. Herald. 



MARRIAGE LICENSES. 

William M. Andrea and Kate Willey. 



DEATHS. 

.\8TRL'P— Olas Astrup, aged 29 years, 
died June 17 at 315 West Fourth street. 

GABRIBL-aON— Carl G Gabrielson. the 
Infant .son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles 
Gabrielson of 637 Garfield avenue. dl«4l 
June 17. 



BUILDING PERMITS. 

Duluth Box Manufacturing com- 
pany, additions to box factory on 
Fifty-fourth avenue west, be- 
tween Main and Polk streets, to 
cost 

James M Campbell, stone fonnda.- 
tion on Gilbert street, between 
Forty-third and Forty-fourth ave- 
nues east, to cost 

A. B. Wolvln, addition to building 
on Superior street, between Elev- 
enth and Twelfth avenues eaat, 
to cost 

EHIsabeth Kreldler, brick addition 
to building on Central avenue, be- 
tween Bristol and Gosnold streeta, 
to cost 



tlM 



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^^iWI^HV^M 



1« 



THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: TUESDAY, JUNE 20, 1905. 



«; 



IT 



ADVANCE IN 
WHEAT 

Wet Weather and Crop 

Damage Reports Make 

Higher Prices. 

Southwest Tells of Dis- 
appointing Yields — 
Market Dull. 



We Are Headquarter* For 

Bonanza Circle 
and North Butte 
Copp er Sto cks ! 

PAINE, WEBBER & CO 

BARKIKS Aim BSOKSRS, 
328 West. Superior Street 



'her. 6s 8%d; December, 6s 8%d. Corn- 
Spot steady; American mixed new. 4s 
lllVid; futures quiet; July 48 8; September, 

\4ti 7d. 

NE:W YORK GRAIN. 
New York, June 20.— Close: Wheat- 
July, 9414c; S«;pt., 88%c; Dec, 88%c. Corn— 
I July, 00c; Sept., 58>Ac. 



MlNNE:i/VP01^1S WHEAT. 
Minntapulis, June 20.— Close: Wheat- 
July, $1.08%; Sept., W^; Dec, 86»/i(&%c; 
' No. 1 hard. $1.12V6; 1 northern, Jl.lOVi; 2 
' northern, |1.07^. 



CHICAGO OATS, CORN AND 

Oats Corn 
Sept. Sept. 

iOpen 29% 6214^52% 

'High 2S% 62% 

ILow 2S% 52 

Close 29^B 62%B 



HOLMAN BROS., 

314-316 PALUDIO BLOe. 



Duluth Board of Trade. June 20— Crop 
damage stories and weather scares caused 
a sharp advance In the price of wheat to- 
day. Rust reports were again coming 
from the spring wheat fields, and heavy 
raina were reported in North Dakota, 
with forecasts for more. From the South- 
west tlie bad news was mostly In the 
Bhape of disappointing threshing returns. 
The July option in Northewestcrn mar- 
kets hfis ceased for the time being at 
least of having much interest, and the 
same la about true of Chicago. In St. 
Louis, however, it advanced %-lc, in Kan- 
sas City l%c. and in New York Ic. The 
September option advanced l',4C in Du- 
luth. l-%c 'in Chicago and St. L.ouis, 1%- 
%c «n Minneapolis, %v in New York, and 
»| IHi-Vic in Kansas City. 

The Liverpool market was unchanged 
to ^d lower, London and Antwerp un- 
changed. Berlin '^c lower, and Budapesth 
I'/gC lower. Proomhali reports the French 
crop as officially estimated iH ;ii*,0(Xi.OO<j 
bushels, against 297,0OO,0iX) bushels last 
year. 

Stocks of wheat at Minneapolis have de- 
creased "aO.<<» busliels in tiie first half of 
the week. 

Car receipts at Duluth were 26 against 64 
last year, and at Minneapolis 149 against 
106 last year, making a total for the 
Northweit of 175 agamst 170 last year. 
Chicago received £ against 47 last year. 

Primary receipts of wheat were 242,201 
bus. last year 279,563 bus. Shipments 
296 755 bus, last year 144.145 bus. Cleor- 
antes of wheat and Hour aggregated 5.377 
bus. 

The world's visible supply of wheat, ac- 
cording to Bradstreet, decreased 2,737.»)00 
bus last week, with a decrease east of the 
Rockies of 1,M7.000 bus, and in Europe 
and afloat of 9(^i.<J00 bus. 

In the Liverpool market corn closed 
unchanged to Vsd lower. In the Chicago 
market September corn closed \^%c 
higher. September oats closed %c higher. 
Primary receipts of corn were 94S,00O bu.s, 
last year Mt.im bus. Shipments 393,3«2 
bus last year 4JC545 bus. Clearances were 
17,106 hus. Bradstreet reported a decrease 
of 484.(J00 bus in the world's visible supply 
of torn. 

Trading In wheat was dull on the Du- 
luth board and what iTiterest th«re was 
l£.rgely in the old Septemi>€r option. 
It opeced Vic higher at 88%c. advanced 
tvi 89>4-%c and thwi fell back to W»c, but 
again rallied to 89%-Vic. The close was at 
8a%c, an advance for the day of l»4c. The 
new September had the same advance, 
closing at 84=;4c, and the same relative dif- 
ference was maintained between them all 
moiniiig liiough the new t>ptlon was 
dull. Tliere was u<fthing doing in July 
w^hich c!ose<] »4C higher at II. 11**. 

Cash offeri-ngs were very light. Durum 
wheat declmed 2c. 

Flax was very dull. September c!o«ed 
He lower at |1.2l%, and October and July 
unchanged. 

Oat* advanced ^ and there was a de- 
cline* in Septeml>er oe of ^c. 

Ftfllowing are the c4ci«ting prices: 

Wheat to arrive. No. 1 northern, l.llVi; 
on track. No 1 northern, $1.11 Vij No. 2 
northern, tlM%. Durum, No. 1. 84c; No. 
2. S3c: July, Jl.ll»4; September, new. iAhkc 
Septenibtr, old, !<9%c. Flax to arrive, 
T1.48, on track. $1.48; July, $1.45; Septem- 
b<r. l\.2h^; October. $1.26i*. Oats to ar- 
rive, 31ViC'; cm track. 31^. Rye on track, 
72c; September, 60Vic. Barley: Feed, 3!H4® 
41. 

Cars inspected: Wheat. 26; last year, 
64; oats, 12; l)arley, 10; flax, 9; last year, 
27. 

Receipts: Wheat, 6,581; oats. 4,124; bar- 
ley, 907; rye, 491; flax. 3.127. 

Shipments: Wheat. 112,4t*; oats, 2,300; 
rye. 2,173. 



North Butte Mining Co I25.00A 

Calumet & Arizona Mining Co 91.50A 

Calumet & Pittsburg Mining Co.... 22.00B 

Lake Superior & Pittsburg 29.00B 

Pittsburg & Duluth ($8 paid) IS.OOA 

Pittsburg & Duluth (full paid).... H.tOA 

Junction Development Sb.OOA 

American Dev. Co lO.OOA 

Warren Development Co 9.60A 

Chlricahua Dev. Co 36A 

Manhattan ($1 paid) 6.75A 

Denn- Arizona ($2.50 paid) b.60B 

Black Mountain ($3 paid) 8.06A 



EDWARDS-WOOD CO. 

(nrcocroKATXD) 

DKALCR* IM 

stocks. Grain, Provisions 

MAIM orriec 

Fifth u>4SobMtSt«. 8T. PAUL* MINN. 



PORK. 

Pork 

Spet. 
$12.90 

12.96-37 

12.82 

12.82-85 



CORN AND WHEAT BULLETIN. 
For the twenty-four hoiirs ending at 8 a. 
m.. 8eve<ity-flfth meridian time, Tuesday, 
June 20. 1906: 



SI ATIONS 



Tempera- 
ture. 



Max* Mill 



3 3- — 

a-. = 



Alexandria Clear 

Campb«ll (Jlear 

Crookston Cloudy 

Detroit City Clear 

.Grand Meadows.. Cloudyj 

Minneapolis Clear) 

Montevideo Clearf 

New Ulm Clearj 

Park Rapids Clear] 

Wlnnebwgo City.. Cloudyj 

Worthlngton Cleaxl 

Devils Lake Rainj 

Langdon Cloudyj 

Larlmore Cloudyj 

Pcmibina Cloudyj 

|Aberdce« Clear | 

JMillbank Pt cldyi 

iMitchell Clear 

iRedfield Cloudy 

[Bismarck Clear [ 

Duluth Pt cldyi 

'Huron Cleari 

La Crosse Cloudy 




Moor head Clear] 

Pierre Clearj 

St. Paul CleaJl 

Winnipeg Cleari 



74 
74 
64 
72 
70 
74 
76 
76 
72 
78 
74 
62 
60 
66 
64 
76 
74 
72 
74 
70 
74 
72 
•76 
74 
70 
72 
60 



62 


.64 


GO 


.10 


46 


.0 


42 


.0 


62 




64 


T 


48 


.0 


64 


.0 


48 


.0 


66 


.0 


42 


T 


46 


T 


38 


T 


40 


.0 


40 


.02 


46 


.0 


50 


.0 


62 


.62 


44 


.0 


60 


.0 


62 


.0 


62 


.02 


60 


.0 


60 


.0 


62 


.0 


62 


T 


42 


.0 



REMARKS. 
Showers fell over portions of all dis- 
tricts. Wurm weather continues In Ohio 
valley states. 

H. W. RICHARDSON, 
Local Forecaster, Weather Bureau. 



T. Indicates Inappreciable rainfall, 'For 
yesterday. !For twenty-four hours end- 
mg at b a. m.. Seventy-fifth meridian 
lime. 

Note.— The average maximum and mini- 
mum temperatures and the average rain- 
tail are made up at each center from tbb 
actual number jf reports received. Tbe 
•'State of weather" is that prevailing at 
lime of observation. 



THE PRODUCE MARKETS. 



BONANZA CIRCLE COPPERS I 

And Other Unlisted Securities. 
NOON QUOTATIONS. 
Coppcra. Mls:eilaneou*. 

Bid Ask. Ask. 

Ala. Cen pfd..|$5.00 
Ariz, C. Mt...i .06 
Black Rock..., .35 
Crooked Riverl .36 
LaLuz Mexico $3.50 
Little Cracker .12 
Metropolitan . .30 
Ophir Tunnel.. .15 
Parry Sound.. ,07 
Shakespeare .. .12 
United Mex... .10 
Nev. Q. Bee.. .13 

Bulls Become Bears Betimes. Buy Bo- 
nanzas Between Booms, Because Bears 
Become Bulls Bye and Bye. 

H. E. SMITH & GO., 

William Kaiser Manager. 
Main Floor, Palladio Bldg. 
Phones— Zenith. 096; Duluth. S2. 



Nor. Butte 


24^ 


25 


C. & A 


90 


92 


C. & P 


20 


22 


L S. & P. 


28 


30 


P. & D. fp 


16 


17 


Junction 


50 


60 


Manhattan 


5H 


6 


Black Mt... 


$3.00 


$3.10 


Denn-Arlz. 


6^ 


1 


W. Dev. Co.; 9 


10 


Chir 133 


36 


A. Dev. Co. 


9 


10 



BUTTER. 

Creamery, prints 

Dairieb, lancy 

Kenovated 

EGOS. 
Fr«Bh 

CHEESE. 

Wisconsin flats 

Block anu wneel Swiss 

Brick cheese, No. 1 

Limberger, full crm cheese 
PrimoBi 

HONEY. 
New fancy, white clover .... 
Fancy wliite clover in jars, 

struinecl, per lb 

Goidenrod 

i.>arK noney 

DucKWUtai, dark 

MAPLE SUGAR 

Vermont, per io 

Ohio, ptr 10 

Aiapie iiyrup, per gal 1 Hi 

N UTS. 

Filberts, per lb 

Soft shell walnuts, per lb... 

Uocoanuts, per Uuz 

Brazils, per lb 

Pecans, per lb 

Peanuts, loasied, per lb 

Almonds 

Mixed nuts 

FRUITS. 
Apricots, Cal., per box... 

Banaiias, per bunch 

cnerries, sour, per 24 qta 
Cherries, black, per box.. 



21 

lb Q 
17 

16 

12H 

Xi 
7 

14 

14 
14 
14 

12 



19 



13 



13 
16 
66 
U 
12 
1\k 
14 
12 

1 40 

2 00 @ 2 50 

3 00 
2 UU @ 225 



THE CHICAGO MARKET. 



Demand From Commission 
Houses Strengthens Wheat. 

Chicago. June 20.— An active demand i 
from commission ht)U.^'es caused strength i 
In the wheat market here today, notwith- j 
standing generally favorable weather con- 
ditions for the new crop. The d( mand 
met witli only small offerings rtsulting in 
an advance of Ic in the price of the Julv 
delivery. That option opened a shade to 
Mf^^c lower at 87%ic to 87'5fec. but soon 
sold up to 88%. Minneapolis. Duluth and 1 
Chicfigo reported receipts of 180 cars | 
against 202 cars last wetk and 217 cars a : 
year ago. I 

Later the market gained additional | 
strength on reports of rains in the , 
Northwest. Precipitation was repc^rted es- 
pecially heavy thrirughout the Red River 
valley. Shorts were active bidders du.-lng | 
the last half of the session. With com- i 
paratively light offerings July advanced 1 
to 89"a4C. The market closed strcwig with ; 
July up \hi<ithtv at 89>«c. 

As a result of liberal purchases by 
several prominent commission houses. ' 
sentiment in corn was decidedly bullish. • 
The strength was more remarkable in 
Tlew of the greatly Increaiied receipts. 
July opened unchanged to a shade higher 
at 53%c to 53^<ij'4c and advanced to 54V4c. 
Local receipts were 745 cars, with 213 t)f 
contract srade. 

Bullish sentiment wa-s well maintained 
the entire session, reduced sto'jks. light 
acceptances, and an active shipping de- 
mand brljiging out ccmtinued demand 
from shorts and cc-mmission house. At 
the close July was up l^c at 64"^. 

Strength of wheat and corn was the 
main factor in the oats marJcet. The 
volume of trading was fairly large. July 
opened ^^c lower at 30%c and advanced to 
SIVbC. Lotal receipts were 163 c^jfs. 

Provisions were e.isier in sympathy with 
a 6c decline in the price of hogs. Septem- 
ber pork wa.*< off 714c at $12.90. Lard was 
down 5c at $7.40. Ribs were 2^<&5c lower 
at rso. 

Cloee: Wheat— July. 89»»c; September. 
84%c; December, 84%c. Com— July. 54>^'; 
Old, 54%fyTitc; Septem.ber, 62^c; old, 63c: 
December, 4h"-^4t49c; old, 5(H4c; May, 49c. 
Oats- June, 31'^; July, 31^-; September 
29\c; December. 30»4c; May, 32»4c. Pork- 
July, $12,521^; September, $12,S2>4til2.S5; 
October, $12,87%(?il2 90. Lard-Julv, $7.::2',s; 
September, $7 40^i7.42H; October, $7 4.1. 
Ribs— July, $7.56; Septeml>er. $7.Ji5''a7.77>4; 
October. r.82Vi. Rye - July. fi^ ; 

September. 62$»"kTc. Flax — Cash 

Northwestern, $1.43; Southwestern. 

g.25. TimcHhy— June. $3.00; September, 
.30. Clover— June, $11.75^112.00. B;u-lev- 
Cash. 42f»o0c. Cash wheat. No. 2 red, 
$1.02%(&l.(e%; No. 3 red, SS^i/gSc; No. 2 hard. 
$1.02^; No. 3. 94^99c; No. 1 northern, $1.15 
fll.l6; No. 2 northern, $].t*<^n.l2; No. 3 
Bpriiig, $1.00^1.06. Oat.<!— No. 2, 30'/4?t31c; 
No. 3, i^i'iUP/ic. Corn— No. 2, ob%(a)^^; No. 
3. o5(&^. 



unfavorable weather may gave the mar- I Dates, lard, 1:^-10 box — .. 11a 
ket a firm start, and early in the session Uates, sugar walnm, 10-lb 

trade was again excited by bad reports box 1 OO 

from spring and winter wheat countries. Figs, Smyrna, 12-lb box — 180 

Much alarm is felt by the Southwest Grape Iruit, Calitornia 2 60 

trade over the Kansas position, as that Lemons, Cal., per box 4 00 

state is getting too much moisture. Rains : Kooky Ford melons, case.. 6 oO @i 6 50 

have been continuous throughout the lUranges, navels, per oox 3 00 

Southwest, and if continued, wil not only Oranges, Mediterranean .... 8 26 

delay harvesting, but result in serious 1 'lams, Cai., per box 140 

tlamage. Outside markets were iis strong, I'lneappiee, per crate 3 60 

if not stronger than Chicago. The close I Kaspoerrles, 24 pints 3 00 

tonight is strong at practically the high > Strawberries, Wis., lo qts.. 2 00 

point of the day. The action of the mar- | Strawberries, lioou River.. 3 00 
ket continues to hold out quite a little VEGETABLES. 

promise. It responds easily to very mod- Beans, navy, per bu 2 00 

erate buying. If the present unfavorable ! Betvs, per cwi 126 

condltlnos continue it can but result in Cabbage, Cai., per cwt 2 00 



Carrots, per cwt 150 

Onions. Egyptian, per cwt.. 3 UO 
Onions, Berrtiudii, per crate 1 50 



higher prices. We still feel would buy 
wheat on the set-backs. 

Corn— This market was strong right _, , ,— 

from the start, and notwithstanding the i'arsnips, per cwt 160 

larger receipts and a slowing down in ! Potatoes, per bu 28 

the cash demand, profit taking sales were (potatoes, jersey sweets, per 

readily absorbed. The feeling seems to | biuhel 190 

be general that new crop is receiving al- I Kutabagas, per cwt 100 

together too much moisture. The stalls- | GKEciN V EGETABLK*. 



tical position is undoubtedly strong, but 



Aspitragus, per doz 



box.. 



Beans, green, per 

Beets, per doz 

Cut'Uinoers, per doz 

Cauliflower, per box 

Celery, Florida, ptr doz,... 

Carrots, per doz 

Egg plant, per doz 

Lettuce, leaf, i>er bus 

Onions, per doz 

Parsley, per doz 

Peas, per bus 

Pie plant, per box 

Potatcies, new, per bus 

Radishes, round, pe^ dc»z. . 

Spinach, per bus 

'tomatoes, Florida, per bask 
POP CORN. 

Choice, per lb 8 

Rice corn, shelled 

CIDER. 

Common juice, half bbl 2 60 

Fruit juice 5 00 

; Uuify cider 3 60 

LIVE POULTRY. 



65 

2 75 
66 
bo 

1 2S 
75 @ 90 
25 

2 75 
6S 
12V4® 

35 W 
2 00 

60 

80 

20 

40 

36 



if 



15 

40 

65 
90 



Broilers, per 
tleiis, per lb 
Hens, per lb,. 

Ducks 

Turkeys 

Gceise 



lb 



25 

12^4 

14 

15 

18 9 20 

13 



MEATS. 



Beef 

Mutton ... 

Lnrd 

Pork loins 
Veal 



7Vi 

9 

6 






8 
9% 



AMERICAN WHIIAT MARKET. 



New 
York. 



Du- Minne- Chl- 
luth. apolis. ciigo. 

July- 

Op«n $1.08 87%-% 92% 

High l.<«% 89»,i-% 9i\^ 

Low 1.U8 K7% 92% 

aoae $1.11^^ 1.08^ 89«4A 94^A 

Close 19th .. 1.11>4 1.08% 88%-88 93>4 

September, new- 
Open 83»4B 87% 

High 84% 89% 

Lc»^ 83% 87% 

Close 84%B 

Close 19th .. 83 



83% 87% 

85% 88% 

83% 87% 

89%B 84%A 88%B 

87%-88 83%-% 88 



St. Louis- 
July 

September 

Kansas City— 

Julv 79% 

September 76%-% 



Close 20th. Close 19th. 

82% 81%-% 

82%A 81-% 



78% 
75% 



we do not like to get enthusiastic on the 
bulges. 

Oats— Market ruled altogether in sym- 
pathy with corn. Principal trade came 
irom short covering, commission houses 
buying on both sides In a moderate way. 
Tile market may sell some higher If corn 
continues to advance, but wep do not 
like the bull side considering present crop 
promise. 
I • • • 

I Edwards, Wood & Co.: Wheat— Cables 

were lower this morning, out prices for 
, wheat were advanced a c-ent and a half 

in an hour from the opening cm reports 

of general rains in the Southwest and 

the Ohio valley. Harvesting is now well 

•inder way in the Southwest ancl thresh- 
j ing returns so far, have been very fa- 
' viirable As we have stated before, 
I weather cc»nditic»ns are the main control- 
ling factors in the market on values and 
, must continue to be for some time to 

come. On any indications of clearing 
I weather in that section, we believe that 

wheat could be safely sold on the hard 

spots for good returns. 

• • • 

Logan & Br>an, Chicag-o: Ben Bryan 
I says: "If we are going to have the big 
i rtceipts of fine new winter wheat so 
] early from the Southwest as many pre- 
; diet, it loc»ks to me wise for holders of 
; July to dL<s.po«e of same, and if they must 
j be long wheat to replace it with Septem- 
I ber. 

* * * 
I Chicago Inter-Ocean: Bolly. the agrl- 
! cultural crop expert of North Dakota. 

who was quoted last week as predicting 

I damage by rust, says: "I am not pre- 

I dieting black rust. The spores are in 

; evidence, as they are every year, but are 

I not doing the least harm. I consider 

1 the crop outlook to date as never better." 

IN NEW YORK 
Broomhall. Liverpool: Following is the New York. June 20.— Butter, firmer; re- 
weekly crop summary: ceipts. 23.922. Street price, extra cream- 
l nited Kingdom— The past week has ery 20%#21c. Official prices, unchanged. 

[been the most favorable of the season. | cheese, firm, unchanged; receipts, 3,9SC. 
France— Continued rains and storms . . 

' are beginning to cause complaints of rust 

j and lodging. 

I Germany— Gen«Tally favorable condi- 

' tlons of the crop. 

Roumania- Bulgaria— Damage by storms 
is unimportant, and prospects are now 
excellent. 

Russia— Reports are now quite favor- 
able. Some indications of smaller ship- 
ments. 
Italy— Moderate complaints of damage 

I to the crop. 

I Denmark— Reports are unfavorable. 

I • • . 

I Chicago: "Flcur business has been good 
iiert the last week." a wire from Toledo 

! said. "Double that of a year ago this 

) lime and half larger than a month ago. 
Buyers insist and beg for quick shipment, 
which means flour stocks are low and 
looks as If they would take fieely of 
flour as .«iOOP as new crop wheat is avail- 
able. One milling concern is sold ahead 
thirty days on the bicsis they have been 
running for a year. 6.000 bbls. weekly, and 
with increase prodr.rticn on Monday and 
next week to make quick shipments. 
Elevator stocks here are not over 50.000 
and not 15,000 bus. of that is milling 
wheat." 



ADVMCE IN 
STOCKS 

■ i 

Closing Was Strong With 

A Dccidcly Improved 

Tone. 



Notcwortliy Strcngtli By 

Bonds of tlie Better 

Class. 



New York, June 20.— Opening prices 
showed si'iall gains on an unimportant 
volume of dealings. A rise of a point In 
New York Central was the widest change 
In the active list. Great Northern and 
Ann Arbor preferred advanced 1%. 

Buying orders were increased for Cop- 
per and Sugar. Trading In the repre- 
sentative railroad stocks, while large than 
of late was still small. Leading Western 
railroad stocks .such as St. Paul, Union 
Pacific and Atchison rose good fractions 
and the general level averaged % or 
more above yeste.'day'a close. Lake EJrie 
& Western gained 1%, Sugar 1%, D. & H. 
j%, and Cleveland, C. C. & St. Louis, 
Amalgamated Copper and Lead 1. 

New buying orders came Into the mar- 
ket and trade had more appearance of life 
than for tome time. The Metropolitan 
stocks and the Steel Industrials were in 
special demand, Norlirwestern ro.se 2%, 
Minneapolis, St. Paul & Soo preferred 1%, 
Tennessee Coal 1%, Metropolitan Street 
Railway 1% and Lnlon Pacific, Atlantic 
Coast Line, Minneapolis, St. Paul & Soo, 
Wheeling & Lake Erie first preferred, 
Colorado Fuel and Metropolitan Securities 

1. New York Air Brake fell 2%. Tobacco 
preferred 1% and Malting preferred and 
F'ederal Mining preferred 1. Realizing in 
Reading carried it % below yesterday and 
checked the rise elsewhere. Bonds were 
steady at noon. 

Supporting orders were distributed In 
Reading after 12 o'clock and it recovered 
its loss easily. Prices elsewhere were not 
altered essentially, and the market show- 
ed signs of falling into its recent rut. 
United States Steel preferred Improved a 
point. Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis & 
Omaha 1%, and Corn Products preferred 

2. Ann Arbor and Kansas City Southern 
preferred lost 1. 

To the encouraging corn and cotton 
crop bulletin of the weather bureau was 
assigned the reason for the upward move- 
ment In some of the Southern and South- 
western stocks. Very little interest was 
manifested in either grangers, coalers or 
steel industrials. Kansas & Texas pre- 
ferred hardened 1, Louisville & Nash- 
ville, Tennessee Coal 2. and Illinois Cen- 
tral 1, Atlantic Coast Line 2%. New York 
Air Brake rallied from 146 to 150. 

The advance wa.s followed to the ex- 
tent of a point by St. Paul, St. Louis 
Southwestern preferred, the Smelting 
stocks. Pressed Steel Car and United 
Railway iKt Investrient preferred. North 
American and General Electric rose 1% 
and United Railway Investment 1%. The 
Southern railroad stocks were sold lightly 
to realize. The Pittsburg Coal stocks 
lost 1. The closing was quiet and about 
steady. 

Quotations furnished by Edwards-Wood 
Co., room A, Torrey building. 



Stocks 



High Low Close 



Atchison, pfd 

do com , 

Smelter, com 

Amalgamated Copper .. 

Baltimore & Ohio 

Brooklyn R. T 

Canadian Pacific 

Chesapeake & Ohio 

Colo. Fuel & Iron 

C. G. W., com 

Erie, Ist pfd 

Erie, com 

Illinois Central 

Louisville & N.tshvllle.. 

Mexican ('entral 

Metropolitan Ry 

Mls.'iouii Pacific 

ManhattJin 

Norfolk & Western 

New York Central 

Ontario & Western 

Peoples Gas 

Pennsylvania Ry 

Rock Island, com 

Rock Island pfd 

Reading common 

R. 1. !k S. pfd 

R. 1. ^t S. common .... 

Rubt)er common 

St Paul 

Sugar 

So. Railway common .. 

So. Pacific 

Soo common 

T. C. & 1 

Texas Pacific 

U. S. Steel pfd 

U. 8. Steel common ... 
Union Pac. common .. 
Wis. Cert, common ... 

Wis. Cent. pM 

Western Union 

Wabash common 

Wabash pfd 

Northern Pacific 



103 


103 


82% 


81% 


113% 


112% 


80% 


79% 


109% 


108% 


66% 


65% 


151 


150% 


50% 


60 


43 


42% 


19% 


19 


79% 


79 


41% 


40% 


163% 


161% 


147% 


145% 


21% 


21 


126% 


124 


99% 


98% 


164% 


164% 


80 


79% 


142% 


142 


61 


50% 


101% 


101% 


130% 


136% 


28 


2-;% 


74 


74 


96% 


95% 


74 


74 


18 


18 


37 


36% 


175% 


174% 


136% 


134% 


32 


31% 


62% 


62 


119% 


118% 


79% 


77% 


33% 


33% 


96% 


w% 


28% 


28% 


123% 


122% 


24% 


24% 


63 


62% 


94 

19 
48% 


93% 

19 

48% 


186 


186 



103 

82% 
113% 

80->i 
109% 

65% 
150% 

50% 

42% 

19 

79% 

41 
163% 
147% 

21 
125% 

99% 
164% 

79% 
142% 

50% 
101% 
136% 

28 

74 

95% 

74 

18 

36% 
176% 
136% 

31% 

62% 
119 

79% 

33% 

96% 

28% 
123% 

24% 

52% 

94 

19 

48% 
186 



ports from spot markets bullish, prices : 
gradually worked up to a net advance of , 
wrTi points. 

Cotton, spot closed quiet; middling up- j 
lands, 9.15; do. gulf, 9:40. Sales none. 

Futures closed barely steady; June, 
8.42; July, 8.50; August, 8.66; September, 
8.62; October, 8.69; November, 8.73; De- 
cember, 8.79; January, 8.81; February, 
8.83; March, 8.86; April, 8.88; May, 8.92. 



THE COPPER STOCKS. 



Following are the closing quotations of 
copper stocks at Boston today, reported 
by Paine, Webber & Co.. 328 West Su- 
perior street: 

I Bid. I Asked. 



Amalgamated 

Adventure 

Atlantic 

Allouez 

Arcadian 

Elm River 

Bingham 

Copper Range 

Centennial 

Calumet and Hecla 

Calumet and Arizona 

Calumet and Pittsburg.., 
Lake Sup. and Pittsburg. 

Isle Romaic 

Mass 

Michigan , 

Mohawk 

Mayflower 

Mercur Con 

Old Colony 

Old Dominion 

Osceola 

Phoenix 

Parrott , 

Quincy 

Rhode Island 

Santa Fe 

Franklin 

Tecumseh 

Tamarack 

Shannon 

Trinity 

Utah 

T.Tnlted States Mining .... 

Victoria 

Wolverine 

Wyandot 

Winona 

Daly West 

Greene Con.s 

Pitts, and Dul., full paid.. 
Pitts, and Dul., $8 paid.... 

Union Land 

Junction 

Black Mountain 

North Butte 



80% 
3% 

12% 

23 
1 
2 

28% 

69 

18 . 
636 

90 

22 



19 

7% 
13% 
49% 
75c 
47c 
76c 
26 
91% 

1 

21% 
95 

1% 

1% 

8 

3 
105 

7% 

7% 
44% 
28% 

3 
11(1 

1% 

9% 
12% 
21% 



2% 

is^oo' 

24% 



80% 
4 

13 

23% 
1% 
2% 

29 

69% 

18% 
640 

93 



31 

19% 
8 
14 
60 
86c 
60c 
$1.00 
25% 
91% 
1% 
22 

97% 
1% 
1% 
8% 



106 
7% 
8 

44% 
28% 
3% 
112 
1% 
10% 
13 
21% 
17 
15 
3 
60 

$3.15 
26% 



COPPER GOSSIP. 
Boston to Paine, Webber & Co.: At 
times today there was quite a little doing 
In the market and gains were made all 
along the line. The Steel stocks were 
very strong and Anialg.nmated sold up 
at the close. The Boston market showed 
a little activity in spots. Michigan selling 
at 12%, Utah at 45. The coppers should 
develop more activity and higher prices 
before long if New York continues to hold 
the way It does at present. 



TREASURY BALANCES. 
Washington, June 20.— Today's state- 
ment of the treasury balances In the gen- 
eral fund exclusive of the $15O.0(X).0O0 gold i 
reserve in the division of redemption 
shows: Availahl" cash bfilance, $136,438,- 
810; gold. $67,302,412: silver, $31,097,860. 



CHISAGO LIVE STOCK. 
Chicago, June 20.— Cattle receipts, 6,000; 
slow, steady; good to prime steers, $5.36© 
6.00; poor to medium. $3.75Ci5.25; stockers 
and feeders, $2.75<&^.70; cows, $2.50®4.(!0; 
heifers, $2.6()@4.75; canners, $1.40^2.40; 
bulls, $2.25^4.00; calves, $3.00@6.25; Texas 
fed steers, $4.0O(g4.75. Hogs receipts. 20.- 
CCO; tomorrow, 35,000; market 5c lower; 
mixed and butchers, $5.20@5.42%; good to 
choice heavy, $5.35(fr5.42%; rough heavy, 
$4.75ej6.10; light, $5.2(K4i5.40; bulk of sales, 
|5.32%C'6-37%. Sheep receipts, 13,000; mar- 
ket steady; good to choic^e wethers, $4.60 
feS.OO; f.nJr to choice mixed, ti.WQAM; 
Western sheep, $4.00@6.00; native lambs, 
f4.75!S)6.50; Western lambs, $5.00@6.60; 
spring lambs, $7.25. 



ACCIDENTAL 

DROWNING 



IN CH1CA(30. 
Chicago, June 20.— Butter, steady cream- 
eries. I6^20c; dairies. 15^'18c. Eggs, weak; 
at mark, case.«» included, I2%@13%c. 
Cheese, firm; daisies, 9%c; twins, 9%c; 
young Americas, 10%c. 



GRAIN GOSSIP. 
Logan & Bryan, Chicago: Wheat— The 



LIVERPOOL GRAIN. 
Liverpool. June 20.— Wheat— Spot nomi- 
nal; futures quiet; July, 6s lOd; Septem- 



Eggs, quiet, unchanged; receipts, 20,893. 

POPULATION 

INCREASES 



Returns From St. Louis 

County Sliow Large 

Gains. 

St. Paul, June 20. — ^(Speclal to The 
Herald.) — Returns from St. Louis 
county, received by the state census 
bureau, indicate a heavy Increase in 
the population of that district. 

Three small towns, the population 
of which was 254 according to the last 
census, now figure 739. There are 
villages in the county which show 
even a greater increase. 



The total sales were 397,700 shares. 

STOCK GOSSIP. 
Logan & Bryan to Paine, Webber & Co.: 
The market closed strong and much high- 
er, with a decidedly improved tone. One 
Incentive to cause traders to work for 
higher prices is the large gain reported so 
far this week by the banks from the sub- 
trejisury. Another bull theory is that July 
disbursements of interest and dividends 
will go back into the stock market for re- 
investment. The action of the market 
continues quite gratifying, and the 
strength displayed by Steel stocks and 
other Issues so Industriously sold by the 
bears is causing much uneasiness amongst 
the shorts. Market seems to bear out our 
former theory that the list Is badly over- 
sold and in a position to advance sharply 
on aggressive buying or favorable news. 
• • • 

Dick Brothers to Paine, Webt)er % Co.: 
The market has Inen quite strong In tone 
tC'day and has shown a considerable In- 
crease in activity. There was more ac- 
tivity and the trading was largely pro- 
fetsiojial. Most stocks scored net advan- 
ces and at the close prices were about the 
best of the day. The list finished strong. 
I noteworthy strength was shown by bonds 
of the better class and there was new 
firmness In such high grade stocks a.s 
Illinois Central, Louisville, C. N. W., 

etc. 

a • • 

Walker Brothers to Paine, Webber A 
Co.: The market today was steady and 
quite strong. There was some good buy- 
ing In the Steels on the report of good 
earnings and the whole market joined 
In. Some of the specialties were taken 
forward and advanced. The volume of 
busine.ss was some larger, but there was 
nothing aggressive about the buying. 
Traders were bullish for a turn and 
forced .some short covering. The close 
was steady and rather bullish. 

NEW YORK MONEY. 
New York. June 20.— Prime mercantile 
paper, 3%ifi4% per cjent. Sterling exchange 
e£isy, closing etf^dy with actual business 
in bankers bills at $4.87.15<g;20 for demand 
and at $4.85.20®25 for 60 days' bills ; 
posted rates, $4.86 and $4.88; commercial 
bills. $4.85. Bar silver, 58%c; Mexican 
dollars, 46%c. Government bonds steady; 
railroad bonds irregular. Money on call 
easv. 2^% per cent; closing bid, 2; offered 
at 2%; time money firmer. 60 days, 3 per 
cent; 90 days, 3%; « months, 3%@4. 



No Marks of Violence on 

Body of Missing 

Boy. 

According to word received by Hu- 
mane Agent WIthrow this ntKirnliig, the 
coroner returned a verdict of accident- 
al drowning in the incjuest held over 
the body of Frank Wierimen, which 
was found yesterday in West Two 
rivers, near Tower. 

Chief of Police James Beatty, who 
found the body, was Mr. Wlthrow's In- 
formant. He stated that the body 
was fiound 1,384 yards from the place 
where the boy was last seen alive. 
There were no marks of violence on it, 
but It was badly decomposed. 

The boy disappeared from the streets 
of Tower on June 3 and had not been 
or heard of again until yesterday, in 
spite of a persistent search. 

A reward of $30 was offered by the 
vilage council and an additional $10 
by the Humane society. 



I Marine. | 

BEESON'S DIRECTOKY. 

Marine Authority For 1905 
Just Issued. 

The seventeenth addition of Boeson's 
Marine Directory is just out and avail- 
able for use for the season of ISC'!. Of 
Harvey C. Beeson, the publisher of Chi- 
cago, but little need be said for he is well 
known here. This derectory has always 
been the *marine oracle of the inla«id seas 
of North America and this year surpaisses 
anything that Mr. Beeson has yet at- 
tempted. In the way of current informa- 
tion regarding ships on the great lakes, 
their size, tcxinage, place of building, etc., 
it is the moet complete record and is 
down-to-the-second, even the txiats still 
on the stocks about to be launched this 
year, being recorded just the same. 

Pages 188 to 208 Inclusive, deal with the 
semi-centennial of the opening of the 
Sajult ca<ial, and gives complete and 
valuable data concerning that great gate- 
way to and from Lake Superior. Some 
superb cuts of tlie Sault, showing the 
first locks, and the development of the 
passageway and the industries in and 
around the Sault, are given i*i the book, 
which is worth securing by even those 
not interested in marine matters. The 
usual information concerning the boilers, 
rigging, etc., of ships, the names of the 
various vessels on the lakes, whether Am- 
erican or Canadian, a map of the lakes, 
table of distances, storm signals, and the 
like iire all there. 

The book is positively invaluable to 
anybody interested in marine, and both 
vessel owne.>-s and captains would feel 
that something essential were lacking in 
the world were the book not published 
year after year. Mr. Beeson has been 
publishing his directory since 1889 and it 
was, of course, a success from the start. 

PASSED DETROIT. 

Detroit, June 20— (Special to The 
Herald.)— Up: Fletcher, Luzon, 10 Mon- 
day night; Queen City, 1:40 Tuesday morn- 
ing; Lansing, McWiUiams, Ramapo. 3; 
Saunder, Mathews, 4; Nyanza, Joliet, 6; 
Troy. 6:15; Business, 6:40; Schuyck, 7:30; 
Haskell, 8:15; M. C. Smith. 8:20; Kendall. 
Troy, 9:15; Poe, Nortn Wind, 9:40; Helena, 
Hutchinson, Parker, 10:40, Down: Son- 
oma, Japan, Mecosta, 10:15 Monday night; 
Westcott, 10:30; Yuma. 12:15 Tuesday 
morning; Samuel Mitchell, Chickamauga, 
1; Saranac, Gliisgow, Abyssinia, 2; Man- 
chester, 3; Ward, 4; Northern King. 6:20; 
Pope, 8; Mullen, 8:10; M. T. Greene, 8:15; 
Tioga. Wisconsin, 8:40; John Owen, 
William S. Mack, James Davidson, 9:50. 

Up yesterday: Owego, 2:30 p. m.; Star- 
rucca, 3:15: Syracuse, 4:20; Lackawanna, 
6:15. 'Down: America, Cowle, 11:15 a. m. ; 
Warner. Thompson, 11:40; Hiawatha, 
noon; Amasa Stone, Squire, 12;40 p. m.; 
Princeton, Manila. 12:50; German, Briton, 
1:30; Sahara, 1:60; Gates, Bay City, Bath, 
Baroness, 2:30; Olympla, 3; Corona, Cor- 
alla, Marsalia, 4:15; Kerr, 5; Paliki, 5:40; 
Pueblo, 6; Panay, 6:40; Woodruff. Yukon, 
7:20; W. H. Mack Cjidillac, 7:40; Northern 
King, arrived, 8; Masaba, 8:20; Peshtigo, 
Sinaloa, 9. 

THE SAULT PASSAGES. 

Sault Ste. Marie, June 20.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Up: Lyman C. Smith, Otis, 
8:30 Monday night; J. B. Ketchain, So- 
nora, 10; Pere Marquette No. 5; W. L. 
Brown, 10:30; Frank Peavey, 2 Tuesday 
morning; Oglebay, 4; Saxona, 4:30; Kirby, 
Hartnell, 6:30; Anna c. Minch, Nlmick, 
Magnetic, Tower, 7:30; Sill, 8; Marcia, Col- 
gate, 9. Down: Kalkaska, Oak Leaf, 
Frver, Van Hise, Thomas. 10:30 Monday 
nignf; D. M. Whitney, midnight; Saturn, 
12:30 Tuesday morning, Prentice, Middle- 
sex Halsted, 2; Holland, Buckhout, Keith, 
Cahoon, Wilson, 3; Langham, Choctaw, 4; 
Argo, Dobbins, 6; Rees, 6:30; Huronlc, 8; 
Andaste, 9:40; Lafayette, Roebling, Wade, 
Steel King, 10; Taylor, Amazonas, Pre- 
toria, 11. 

Up yesterday: Iosco, Jeanette, 1:30 p. 
m.; Siemens. 2; Northern Light, 2:40; 
Frontenac, Harvey Brown, 3:30; Western 
Star, Eads and whaleback. 4; Venus, Ball 
Bros., 4:30; Rensselaer, Bryn Mawr. Sax- 
on Krupp, 5; Monkshaven, Barium. Peck, 
7;'Holden, Neilson, 7:20; Gilchrist, An- 
trim 7:40; Howgood, Zillan, Reddington, 
Ogarita, Centurion, 8:30. Down: Griffin, 
noon; Cornell, Manda, H. HannTi, Old 
Gratwlck, Palmer, 12:30 p. m.; Mariska 
and whaleback, 2; Shenandoah, Monte- 
zuma, 2:30; Barth, Galatea, Nirvana 3; 
Penobscot, Admiral, 3:30; Presque Isle. 
Tuscarora, 5:30; Gary, 6; Wiehe, Norris, 
Marvin, Maricopa and whaleback, 630; 
Myron, Peshtigo, Delaware, Jenness, 8. 

NEW SHOAL REPORTED. 
Detroit. June 20— The lake survey 
steamer Gen. Williams reports a third 
new rock shoal north of the Bass Islands, 
Lake Erie. The latest shoal Is 500 feet 
long east and west and 200 feet wide, 
with 15.7 feet of water over the crest at 
the present stage. The charts now show 
33 feet at this iwlnt. 



tana, William Nottingham, ore. ImC 
Erie ports. 

OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. 
New York. June 20— Arrived: Kr<m 
Prinz Wilhelm and Princess Alice, Bre- 
men. 



DIFFERENCE 
OF OPINION 

By Officials of Adminis- 
tration as to Cliincse 
Exclusion. 

Washington, June 20.— There is consldciN- 
able difference of opinion among officials 
of the administration over the question 
of modifying the Chinese exclusion law. 
Secretary of War Taft holds liberal views 
on this subject, and the fact that he gave 
forcible expression to them in a recent 
speech in Ohio causes many to believe 
that he voiced President Roosevelt's opin- 
ion. Taft it is said, is too good a 
friend of the president to embarrass him 
by tactless talk on any subject. 

In his speech Secretary Taft declared 
that the present law was unjust and that 
it would be foolish to continue it in 
force and thereby cause a boycott of 
American products in China to the great 
detriment of the whole of the United 
States. 

The sentiment of Western labor agita- 
tors concerning Chinese exclusion is well 
known to everybody in Washington, and 
the fact that while in that section Judge 
Taft took occasion to say hard things 
of their pet measure is regarded as an 
indication that the president has made 
up his mind to defy the labor vote of 
the Pacific coast and the West generally 
In an effort to bring about a more equit- 
able method of dealing with Chinese en- 
tering this country, which would inevit- 
ably result in good to American Indus-' 
tries. 

Secretary Taft's opinion, which was 
shown to l)e the president's also, through 
a recent order issued to immigration offi- 
cials directing that the exclusion law be 
liberally construed, clashes with the pro- 
nounced anti-Chinese views of Secretary 
Metcalf of tlie department of commerce 
and labor. As a member of congress Mr. 
Metcalf was instrumental In enacting the 
present stringent Chinese exclusion law, 
and he is known to share the sentiment of 
the Pacific coast against the presence of 
Chinamen in this country. 

It is Secretary Metcalf who directs the 
enlorcement of the existing law, and he 
unhesitatingly proclaims that it is not 
rigidly enforced so far as students and 
merchants are concerned. He savs the 
trouble is that the Chinese resort to 
duplicity and deception in claiming to 
belong to the class allowed to entei- and 
that care is necessary. 

The construction of the law Is in the 
hands of the head of the department of 
commerce and labor, and it is claimed 
by Southern cotton mill men and others 
who are seeking to have the enforcement 
of the law ameliroated that Secretary 
Metcalf could do much to soften the 
wrath of the Chinese If he felt so dis- 
posed . 

Secretary Metcalf has taken the posi- 
tion that no relief to the Chinaman can 
be expected, except through the act of 
congress. He has already dismissed the 
appeal of the manufacturers with that 
statement. 

Secretary Taft has intimated that both 
congress and the executive branch of the 
governmen* can do much to make the 
Chinese think more kindly of this coun- 
try. 



AN EVICTION 
CAUSES RIOT 



BUSINESS AT A 
STANDSTILL 



THE COTTON MARKET. 
New York, June 20.— The cotton market 
opened steady at an advance of 1 point 
to a decline of 3 points, but generally un- 
changed In line with cables about as ex- 
pected and the ab.sence of any change In 
weather conditlon.s. Trading was quiet 
pending the weekly crop report at mid- 
day and fluctuations during the early 
session were narrow and Irregular, but 
with Liverpool showing firmness and re- 



Fight of Factions For 

Political Control In 

BeltramL 

Bemidji, Minn., June 20.— Excitement 
over the election of a successor to County 
Atorney Loud, resigned, grows daily. 

The election of county commissioners to 
succeed Sibley and Wright, removed by 
Governor Johnson, resulted In the selec- 
tion of I. B. Olson of Bemidji and Charles 
E. Saxerud of the town of Maple Ridge. 

A meeting of the board of county com- 
missioners was Immediately called to 
elect a county attorney when It was dis- 
covered that Wesley Wright, removed by 
Governor Johnson, claimed that he was 
still a commissioner and entitled to parti- 
cipate In the proceedings of the board, 
and a restraining order issued by Judge 
Spooner was served upon the newly elec- 
ted commissioner, I. B. Olson, forbidding 
him to take part in the proceedings of the 
board. 

Arguments upon this order were heard 
before Judge McClennahan at Grand Rap- 
] ids. Chester McKuslck appearing for Wes- 
ley Wright and Henry Funkley for I. B. 
Olson. 

The prolonged fight for the political con- 
i trol of Beltrami county has held all pub- 
i lie business at a standstill since Febru- 
ary last. At the February meeting of the 
board of county commissioners. Chairman 
Andy Danaher, finding himself In the mi- 
nority, refused to put motions and the 
board finally adjourned without transact- 
ing any business. Danaher then institu- 
ted the investigation which resulted in 
the removal of Commissioners Sibley and 
Wright and the resignation of County 
Attorney Loud. 

(Jovernor Johnson refused to allow the 
commissioners who are under fire to 
participate In the election of a successor 
to Loud, so that the county has been for 
months practically without a prosecuting 
officer, and there now appears to be no 
immediate prospect of a selection, inas- 
much as both political factions seem de- 
termined to fight the matter through the 
supreme court. No public business has 
been transacted for five months and there 
is no prospect of the county's being able 
to do business for some time to come. 
Meanwhile both factions freely announce 
that the principal public business that 
will be done, when any Is done, will be 
the punishment of the opposition. 

Judge McClennahan is expected to make 
his decision before June 27, the date set 
for the next meeting of the board of 
county commissioners. 



GRAIN TRADE GOOD. 
Chicago, June 20.— (Special to The Her- 
ald.)— "Two vessels were placed for corn 
today at 1% cents to Buffalo, and more 
business will be done before night. The 
grain trade has shown unexpected 
strength ihe past week, and vesselmen 
are somewhat surprised that they have 
been able to hold for 1% cents after forc- 
ing it there during the rush to get grain 
afloat the first half of the month. 

VESSEL MOVEMENTS. 

South Chicago — Arrived: Phoenix. 
Cleared, grain: Rend, Midland. Light: 
George Gould, Buffalo; George Stone, Su- 
perior; James Hill, Superior. 

Milwaukee— Arrived: Schlessinger, Vail, 
Aberdeen, Iroquois, Cleared: Wolf, Buf- 
falo. 

Cleveland— Arrived: Chisholm, Beatt.v, 
Maytham, Merida, Neshoto. Cleared, 
coal: Walsh. Duluth; Kendall, Soo; 
Matthews, Fort William; Plymouth, De- 
tour. Light: Tyronne, Duluth. 

Fairport— Arrived : England, Leonard, 
Hoyt, Chippewa, Major, 

Conneaut— Arrived: George Peavey. 
Cleared, coal: Marina. Superior. Light: 
Saxona, Schuck, Duluth. 

Ashtabula— Arrived: Havana, M. C. 
Smith, French. Cleared, coal: Sachem, 
Duluth; Maryland, Bransford, Milwaukee; 
Arizona, Detour. Light: Mary Elphicke, 
Charles Warner, Amazona, Duluth. 

Lorain— Arrived : Ireland. Cleared, 
coal: Nyanza, Milwaukee; McWiUiams, 
Portage. Nlmick, Magnetic, Duluth. 

Buffalo — Arrived: Vulcan. Cleared, 
light: Watson, Duluth; Niagara, Mada- 
gascar, Chicago: Appomattox, Superior. 

Chicago — Arrived: Governor Smith. Ma- 
honing, Utlca, Cleared, merchandise: 
Binghampton, Commodore, Buffalo. 
Grain: Mohawk, Buffalo; Peterson, Niko, 
Port Huron. 

Racine— Arrived: Louisiana. 

Escanaba— Arrived : Pat>6t, Armenia, 
Britannic, J. C. Gilchrist. Berlin, C. A. 
Eddy, Falcon, Harlem. J. W. Moore. 
Cleared: Ravenscrelg. Chicago; City of 
Glasgow, Masaba, Corona, A. P. Wright, 
Ohio ports. 

Sheboygan— Arrived: Kenton. 

Port Colborne— Up: Harlow, Cutler; 
Simla and consort. Two Harbors; Van 
Straubensteln, Erie. Down: Flsk, Howe, 
AverelL 

Green Bay— Arrived: Canlsteo, Sheriffs, 
Mowatt, Keefe. 

Erie— Arrived : Crete, Rappahannock, 
Steinbrenner, Algeria, Rhodes. 
Cleared: Australia, Superior; Progress, 
Chicago. 

Manitowoc— Arrived : Reynolds. 

Toledo— Arrived : Santiago, Kalyuga, 
Wyman. Cleared, coal: Lackawanna, 
Superior; McLachlan, Milwaukee. 

Ashland— Cleared, ore: 131, Angeline, 
Cort, Rome, Lake Erie; Corsica, Mataafa, 
Chicago. 

Two Harbors— Arrived: Malletoa. Math- 
er. Cleared: Turret Chief, Canadian Soo; 
Harvard, Maida, Maunola. Maruba, 137, 
Lake Erie. 

Marquette— Arrived: F. Brown, Pontlac. 
Majestic, Pioneer, Chattanooga. Cleared: 
Grecian, Malta, Samoa, Cleveland; Choc- 
taw, Andaste, Ashtabula; Wilson, Buf- 
falo. 



Serious Collision With 

Police Occurs In 

German City. 

Cologne, Germany, June 20.— A seri- 
ous collision occurred last night be- 
tween the police and the populace of 
Chlodwigs platz. The police received 
orders for the eviction of a tenant who 
was behind in the payment of rent for 
his house. An enraged crowd, number- 
ing thousands, assembled and some of 
the tenants of neighboring houses 
threw stones and other missiles at the 
police from the windows, while those 

in front of the delinquent tenant's res- 
idence made riotous demonstrations. 
Finally the police drew their swords 
and dispersed the crowd, but not be- 
fore the riot had lasted six hours. 
About twenty persons were wounded, 
two of them being severly injured. 



OFFICERS OF NATIONAL 

GUARD ASSOCIATION. 

St. Paul, June 20.— (Special to The 

Herald.) — The annual convention of the 

Interstate National Guard association 

adjourned this afternoon, after electing 

officers and selecting Washington, D. C, 
as the place of meeting from Jan. 15 
to 22, 1906. The officers elected are: 

President, Gen. Charles Diclc, Ohio; 
.first vice president. Gen. G. M. Moulton. 
Illinois; vice presidents. Gen. F. B. 
Wood, Minnesota; Gen. H. V. Culver, 
Nebraska: Gen. N. H. Henry, New 
York; Gen. J. C. Foster, Florida; Gen. 
J. B. Lauck, California; Gen. J. R. 
Ward, Indiana; Gen. J. W. F. Hughes, 
Kansas; Gen. L. Hlggs, Maryland; Gen. 
Armsfleld, North Carolina; secretary. 
Col. Carroll D. Evans, Nebraska; treas- 
urer, Gen. John D. Frost, South Caro- 
lina. 

The reasons for the selection of Wash- 
ington is that the association has soma 
legislative matter it wishes passed In 
congress while that body is in session. 
The committee on legislation reported 
several amendments to the Dick na- 
tional guard act, one of which was an 
increase in the annual national guard 
appropriation. This report was 
adopted. 



EXTENSION OF TIME LIMIT. 



PORT OF DULUTH. 

Arrived— B. Lvman Smith, Superior City, 
Mars. W. Scranton. Osborne, 'Maritana, 
W E. Rees, J. H. Reed, L C. Smith, 
Gratwlck No. 2, S. J. Murphy, F. B. 
Wells, light for ore, Lake E^rle ports; 
G. (Traig, City of Paris, Kensington, Nep- 
tune, coal. Lake Erie ports; Wyoming, 
Schuvlkill, merchandise, Buffalo; Sawyer, 
Tuxb'erry, Redfern, Charles Packard, light 
for lumber, Buff.ilo. 

Departed— Colonel, Clarke, Senator, J. 
Watts. Harp-ir, M. Wilson. Iron Queen, 
Uganda, Tampa, J. W. NlcholM, Marl- 



BIDS WANTED. 
Steam Heating and Plumbing:. 

Sealed proposals will be received by the 
Board of Education of Public School Dis- 
! trict No. 12, up till two o'clock p. m., 
i June 28th, 1906, for the steam heating. 
' mechanical ventilation and plumbing for 
I the high school building now in course 
I of erection at Ely, Minn. 

Proposals to be made separately, as 
follows: First, heating and ventilation; 
second plumblriy. 

Plans and specifications may be seen at 
the Builder:*' Exchange, St. Paul; Build- 
ers' Exchange, Duluth, Minn. Office of 
Grant McMahon, School Director, Ely, 
Minn., and the office of Frank L. Youn« 
Sl Co., Architects Duluth. Minn. 
; A certified clieck for 5 per cent of the 
amount of the bid must accompany each 
bid, which will be returned to the bid- 
ders when the contract is awaided or bids 
rejected. 

"The envelope enclosing bid will !>• 
marked, "Bids for heating or plumbing 
as the case may be and addressed to B. 
E. Torlnus, WInton, Minn. 

The School Board reserves the right to 
reject any or all bids. 

•' B. E. TORINU8, 

Clark. 



*i 



«* 



i 




=C3= 



THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: TUESDAY. JUNE «0, 1905. 



ts 



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SITUATIONS WANTED— 
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SITUATIONS WANTED— MALE.; FURNITURE MOVING. 

NOW DOING GENE- ! PIANOS A SPEX'I.\LTY. NBW PHONE 



20. 



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YOUNG MAN 
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YOUNG MAN WANTS POSITION AS \ GRACE BARNETT. 307 FIRST NATION- 
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GIRI. WANTS SEWING BY THE DAY. 
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POSITION _ _ , - 

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66. Hubbell. Mich 



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PAINTING, PAPERHANGING. 



U I I 

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CIRCULAR SAW FILER WISHES 
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dress 611 Fifty-.sixth a\-enue west. 



F. B. 

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BURNED AT 
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Horrible Fate of a Young 

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Siberia. 



ELJ>ERI-Y WOMAN WISHES PLACE I 

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or for f-imily of about three. Address ENGINEER. HOLDING '-"i'^*' »-'*^"'i, 
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ladv as cashier or clerk, or office work. 
A. F.. Herald. 1 

YOUNG LADY WISHES POSITION AS 
ca.-hier, or any kind uf office work; ex- 
perienced. A ST. Herald. 



FLORIST. 



MILLINERY. 

SELLING OUT-FIXTURES FOR S.\LE 
MUs Swenscm. I'W West Superior street 



Will Arrive on First Trip 

of Season Next 

Monday. 



Natives, Maddened By 

Whisky, Indulge In 

Terrible Orgies. 



MISS FITZPATRICK. brl E. 4. Old 'phone 

E\'F.RYTHING in plants, cut flowers, ar- | 

tisilo designs. S^t^kir:^. lli> W. Sup. St. ' ^^ ^ COX. S."*) EAST FOURTH STREET 



OLD CLOTHES BOUGHT. 

I BUY all kinds of old clothing; highest 
prices. G. Shapiro. 721 West Superior 
street. Zenith 15(C-X. 



CANCERS AND TUMORS. 

All stomach and blood diseases cured by 
Herbaquee 
Herbaqueen Mfg. Co 



Nome, Alaska, June 20.— News of hor- 
rifying deeds that marked a relgii of 
terror in the native seitlemtns of the 
Diomedl islands, Siberia, has reached 
The North West. the Northern ' here. Terrible 'scenes were enacted by 
Steamship company's fine passenger : natives? who were maddened by vll- 
steamer. will arrive in Duluth for the'alinous whisky, supplied them by the 
first time this season one week from! crews of American whalers, accordmg 
today It Is due at S o'clock Monday | to the Siberian authorites, whose re- 
evening. June 27. and will start on theUentment of the Americans' conduct is 
return trip down the lake at 11:30, bitter. „,«,.^ „,„,„^r. 

o'clock the same night, remaining at. The burning of a young native woman 
the Head of the Lakes only three hour, at the stake, the hanging of i rnan and 
and one-half. i^he «hootmg of three others markea 

From next Monday on the North West ^ the orgies which are attributed to the 



ERICSON NEWS ITEMS 

A 20 per cent discount sale of broken lots of men's dark 
mixed Cassimere Suits in medium weights. Decidedly 
attractive bargains. 

A WATCH 
FREE! 

With every $10 purchase in 
our boys' dep't. Amounts of 
5c and up punched on ticket. 

AN ELEGANT 
SELECTION 

Of the newest styles of cloth- 
ing for men and young men 
at popular prices. Genuine 
Panama Hats S8 and 5iO. 

C. W. ER1C50N, 




Clothier, Hatter, Furnisher. 



219 W. Superior St. 



YOUXG LADY. BI'SINESS COLLEGE ^-'''*"^'^,^^r^^f ^^V^nM^ 
gradu:Ue. wants position as =tAnr..rr«. ^1 '^^rd to 21 Mfh avenu 



DROP POST- 
north. 



pher and assistant bookkeeper; 
no object. X l')0. Herald. 



wages 



GOOD PLACE FOR MEALS. 



Herba-QueenTemedles. Dr. Flnsen-s Ray. | 'n\ make re^ulTr weekly ^f the American trades, who gave 

--- - 14 West Sup. St. I'wiH make regular weeKij trips inrougnje. unlimited fire water in re- 

1 the remainder of the summer season, , tne sa.\ ages, uiiimutt^ j»ic i^.n^;. 

— steaming into the local harbor every, turn for furs and ^o^>' ^/"^ *ntoxi- 
Wesday evening and leaving before ' pants unscrupulously to get th^^^ 
midnight, if on time. The last trip. - i^/^J^-s^mto^ch^ ^^f^^l^ 

oe: ... =_ -_j were in conse- 



527 



WANTED-BY YOUNG LADY. POSI- ^^„.„ . ,.„ » x-^. 

I .n in doctor's office as as.sistant. or THE BLUE BELL RESTAl RANT, 
cashier and nflfic*. a.ssi-stant; his knowl- I We.st Superior street, where you gel the 
•■dge of bookkeeping. .\ 84. Herald. ' best meals in the city for lo cents. 



CONSULTING ENGINEERS. 

NORTHWESTERN ENGINEERING 

company, mechanical, electrical, min- 
ing and" civil engineers and superinten- 
dents. Lyceum building. 



SPECIALS 

Will sell at a bargain or lease for 
a term of years, one of the best cor- 
ners on West Superior street. 

Will trade a lot in the West end 
or three lots in Hunter's Park for 
a good team of work horses. 

Will sell you six lots in West 
Duluth for $100. 

MONEY TO LOAN. 



Julius D. Howard & Co 

Real Estate, Loans, Insurance. 
216 West Superior Street. 



• <14nn Eight-rooms, water up and 
mLLMM down stairs for two families, 

.S .'..'. >*T-eet. WEST END 



CKcts. P. Cra.1^ A Co. 



SI 400 



SI AAA A nice six-room house, in good 
lUUU repair, water, sewer^ on Fifty 



iJS, :\: 
-••t 



house, 



cording to her present plans, will i^; .,z . „„a 

Sept. f. It is believed that 'the boat ! ^elltgent t>axgam, *nd 
will be even better patronized thaniQU«.ce shamefuUy swl^^^ 
usual this year. owii>g to the fact that, "^^ and the Russtan officials refuse 
a great many people on their waj- to fJ'Xllow whisky to be sent the natives 
the Lewis & Clark exposition at Port-.J^^J^'^Y^J^^^^f^Jj^^j .^ g^rious conse- 
land will be desirous of making P^J^ i J,uence invariably follow when they are 
of the trip, either going or coming, by | ^i;^^^^"^'^;^^^^ ^^, jj^^^, 

^ater. } ^'u^.^ ^^e American whalers stopped 

At Mackinac Island the North West; ^^ islands therefore, they wera 
will make close conenctions with the j j.. ^-elcom'ed by the chief men. 

North Land, in commission between | ^"^j^j^J^ questioning revealed that the 

"^^^^ -tores of ivory and furs taken in the 




CENTRAL 

stone Buffalo. Chicago and Milwaukee 



S750 

tin:-?. 

SI850 
SI 900 



''*¥ju"h^^'nn"-^ni^TH"'TWENTi?,^"'" ^^^^^ ^'^ ^'"'^''^ *'^ Mackniac at : f^^^^^.^^^ ^.^^e unusually large, and 

and kitchen on SOI Iti l\\l!.:Nii- a.„,^ ■^atiirdava The North wiui-tri v>c»c ^uJL^.a\v tn e-pt 

ID AVENUE EAST, near lake. , ^f " a. m. saturaa^a. ine -^"'^'■"lihe whalers proceeded shrewdly to get 



water, electric lights. Lot 2ox eighth aveJiue west near 
.streets improved, one block from . paRT OF WEST DULUTH. 
-ar. WEST END. |A| i CA A seven-room 

$1 I AA S«-^';n rooms. city water. ^ | | P|| 
I I UU Thirty-second avenue west. | room 

near Third street. , THIRD 

Lot 5'Jxl4<> feet on East Seventh EASY TERMS. , , ^ „^ „,.... _. 

street, $175 cash. Balance (^^^ •iCfin Six-room house, a paying In- p. m. .Saturday, Eastern time. The, Liberal potations of raw splriU dur- 
tin.-?. •luUU investment at LAKESlDt.. j vessel also touches af Houghton. Han-, .. nesrotlations soon got the lead- 

Sevon room."?, water and sewer EASY TERMS. 1 >- i^^^.-^a^^a ^^a t»«»...,i» in,^ '"6 tne negui-irtfcivii ^ _?_jj.i tv,^.- 

— fronting Lincoln Park. 

FARM of 150 acres, with young 

heavy span of horses, seven ( a very excellent property 



West leaves on the return trip at =7 , ^^^^ ^^ j^^. prices. 



9, 
The 



AA£A|| A .seven-room house with ail 
VwOUU conveniences. hard_wood^ floors 



cows. SIX young cattle, hogs, poultry. , THIRD STREET 
farm utensll.s. household furniture with AVENUE EAST, 
a beautiful lake adjoining on the south. ' 
near Duluth. THIS IS A BARGAIN AND 
MUST BE SOLD 



upper side 
n'^ear twentieth 



T. G. VAVGHAN« 

LONSDALE BUILDING. 




P. Cra^I^ Ok Co., 

330 West Superior Street. 



cock. Cleveland and Detroit. The 
North Land will make her first sailing 
from Chicago next Saturday, and the 
North West will leave Buffalo the 
same day. 



ing natives into such a condition that 
they forgot their own shrewdness and 
were willing to pay exorbitant prices 
in furs and ivory for the fiery liquor. 
' The Americans encouraged their 




FOR RENT ! 

EAST END 

8evcn-r«M»iii nnxlem brick dwell- 
ing — hot \vat»T heat — porcelain 
bath. etc. Apply 



We Will Bond You ! 



Fidelity, Court and 
Oofitraot Bonds. 

PULFORD, HOW & CO. 

309 Exchange BIdg. 



V 



Liability, Burglary, Fire 
and Accident Insurance. 



We Will Insure You 



RAILROAD TIME TABLES 
NORTHWESTERN LINE, 

L«>'* I .rN , iTT « J I Arrive 
Duluth ! 'Daily. tEx. Sunday | Duluth 



•et40 ».m ..St. Paul. Minneapolis.. t3l26 P>a 
•A^ln •.n Twiliffht Limited *8|46 P>>a 

•Il:iOa.m 

•l!:lOs.a 

•11:10 a.m 

*II;IOt.Bi 

Free Chair Cars. Dinin? Car 



For the first time this year passen- 1 " ^g^^ ^^ drink, and gambling soon re 
gers will have the choice of traveling j pieced bartering. When the whalers 
by either the Europe.in or American ., ^^^ obtained title to practically all the 
plans on the Northern Steamship com-j products of the hunting season, they 
pany's boats. Heretofore only the! insi^-ted on the ivory and furs being 
European plan has been employed. 



Sqo Extension Work. 

Rapid progress has been made during 



LOOSE LEAF LEDGERS 

and Blank Books at Wholesale Prices. 
BOOKKEEPERS' SPECIAL PENCILS. 



Z enith P aper Qq^ 

22Z''2.2.A WEST MICHIGAN STREET. 



Icndtd teacher until 



office robbery at Theede. eight miles from 1 peeled to make a ap 
Hankinson, last March. | matrimony interfered, 

Mr. and Mrs. Kngles. who own a farm, i ^ ^ ^ . , . . , ^ ^ j, 

had charge of the p ostoftlce. Both are ; Deadwood— A large tract of denuded 
over 6<) years old. Engels was in Hank- ] pine land near Cudler park has Just been 
insnjn March 7. and secured a sum of i replanted with pine trees under the super- 
money That night four men broke into vision of L. C. Miller and O. T. Swan, 
the Eiigels home, bound and gagged the [ who came from tho government nursery 
aged couple and threatened the lives of in Nebraska. They have planted 40,000 
both to'force them to tell where the , yellow pine trees. 1-year-old, and lO.OW 
money was hidden. Falling In this, they : red fir. 

tortured Mrs. Engels by burning the soles , 

of her feet Engel.s made a dash for lib- Andover— LJghlning struck the home of 
erty and escapiS in the darkness. The . s. K. ESsterby while all the members of 
robber.^ fled. Mr. and Mrs. Engels went : the family were asleep. Tlie boll jjassed 
to the home of Charles McLaughlin. | through the building in eight dltferent 

Some time afterward Charles McKlns- ' places, one being but eight inches from 
try was arrested in connection with a 1 ihe head of Charles Bsterby as he lay in 
burglary at Fairmount. Recently he was bed. He was uninjured. 



•4|0dy.a ....Twilight Limited 

*5:30 >.m ..Chicago, Milw -'— 

*5:}0p.O Appleton 

•SiJOp.m -Oshkosh, Fond 
•5:i0 ».m FAST MAIL 



Pullman Sleepen. 



taken on board the ships before the 
liquor given in payment was sent 

aghorc 
The transfer having been made the 

..„^... ^.. ..„....., . — =, Americans all went aboard the ships ^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^_^^^_^^ ^ _ 

the past few weeks in the construction ^^d left the natives to indulge tneni- 1 jj^ought from the pen to testify before 

of the Soo railroad from Thief Riv-?r 1 g^ives to the limit in a spree, tor | ^^e United States grand Jury, and is .-^aid ; 

Falls to Kenmars. In the last section, I which there was plenty of Inspiration. 

from Munich. X. D., to Kenmare. N. D., i several barrels of whisky having 

about 40 per cent of the grade has been j changed hands. 

completed. Bridges over the East and ; fhe chief men being already drunk 



„ - - FauUton— The Faulk County Old Set- 
to have given testimony which led to the ^ tiers association held Its annual picnic 
indictment of McLaughlin and Schulthies, in Miller's grove, near Devoe. The 
as well as two others not yet arrested. 1 principal address was made by Congress- 

1 man liben \V. Martin. Frank Turner 

Minot— Judge E B. Goss Imposed the , aigo ^poke, his subject being "Faulk 



J 



G. G. Diokerroan & Go. 

Phono 201. No. 5 .\l\vorth Bldg. 



\\ 



%M 



m 



Fire and Tornado Insurance— 

P.est in the World. 
BONDS of all kinds furnished 

without delay. 



I % MONEY 
^^ 

L LOAM 

With On or Btfora Clause. 

LOAN AGENT FOR PENN HUTUAL. 





NORTHERN PACIFIC RAILWAY 

Leave I i .Arrive 

• 4:00 p.m .\«h!and and East *Ii:I5a.ai 

+ 8:00 a.mi .\shland and East 1+ 7:10 y.m 

• 7:30 p.m^Minn. and Dakota Expressl* 7:55 A.m 

• S:JO «.m:. ..Nortii Coaat Limitcd.-. l * t:25>.m 

I .Arrive | Crookston failed in her efforts to pre- 
I* *;^»-™ vail upon tht Northern Pacific and 
I* 7*00 » m '■ Great Norther:i roads to run excursion 

'— trains to that city from Winnipeg oa 




Crookston Has Grievance. 



tinued almost incessantly 



one years imprisonment In 



contractor 

from the 

Catholic 

the Ward | yvorklng, and sustained serious injuries. 



Leave j 
t 9:00 «.m' 
• I:S5p.mi 
'11:10 »j|| 



•Duluth Short Line.' 
ST. PAUL 

.. loinrEAPOLis .. 



men being wounded besides the three | eounty Jail and fined $500 and costs 

,who were shot dead. amounting In ail to $650. In detault of _ _ 

a- -rhP burning of a young woman at 1 payment of the fine the Sherwood Digger , ^^^^j, ^^o left 
^- The Durning 01 ..f" , *, _„ anpipnt is given 250 days* additional sentence. ^ valuables was 1 

Id the stake was the rev iv al of an ancient j is^g. ^en^^ ^^ > ^ "' oi^ by the sh" 1 



•Daily, tl.' 

Va: >n Ojp-^t an ' 



ii.lT Except Sunday. 



Loans I 



Made.^^Pohn a. Stephenson 



THE e REAT NORTHERN. 

Leave 
t «:30 t.m 



Arrive 
PAULAHD SVi&M 
.MimrSAPOLIS . — 1* A: 10 a.m 

Crookstoa.Graod Forlct. ) * <:M p.m 
Montana and Coast, f* 7:10 a.m 

,S«»n River H.ubtag. Virr<n<«..tI3:10 p.ffl 

St. Cloud, Wiimar and 



5 —-Mill 



I July Fourth, and now her citizens are 
wrathy. and are making threats of ven- 
geance, claiming that Grand Forks has 
been favored. It has been announced 
that .specials will be run from the 



savage rite, which appealed .to the j of**^ecurIng"the fine Impoied upon Steece, 
cruelty of the liquor-maddened village. | ^-^^ district court issued an order against 
all the natives dancing around 'the the property own^ed by thejlefMidan^^^^ 



living torch. A man was hanged be- j 
cause of the enmity borne him by a 
chief of the village. The orgies con- 
tinued until all the liquor had been 



3:45 9 jn 
•ll:15pjn 

* 9::>oa.m 

* lilSp-m 
t auop.m. 

i .. .»/v - _ t St. Cloud, \\ limar and » . _._, _ 
t 6130 a.m^ Soo City V »;3Spj> 

•Daily. tDally Except Sunday 

Tw*n CiTv rtmvtrx r»«4y »t jp.m. 0«r« >(>aMif<r Hor»l 



Canadian metropolis to Grand Forks. | anllled or drunk. The Americans sailed 



Sherwood, and State's Attorney McGoe 
was ordered to sell the property for the 
amount of the fine and costs. Injunction- 
al orders have been served upon every 
•pigger' In Ward county, with tne result 



Miller— William H. Bennett, a music 
here with $40 worth 
brought back from Iro- 
quois by the sheriff today and is in Jail 
in default of $4<Ai bonds. 



Crookston has planned a big cele- 
bration for the Fourth, and had figured 
on getting a large number of people 
fro n Canada, It seems Grand Forks 
got In her application first, and tho 
roads explain that it will be impossible 
for them to grant b«:)th requests. 



away before the end 

Siberian government 



The anger of cated. 
has been I Dad 



Opens Office In Duluth. 

The General EJlectric company of 
Schenectady, N. Y.. has estaUli.shad an 

u.85'=' '" ■ ,, 11 I office in thLs city, and R. A. Swain has 

that the business will be practically eradl- 1 come here from Chicago to l>e the local 

I agent. He has taken offices In the Provi- 
Shaw's restaurant was the scene , dence building. Mr. Swain will be In 



WOLVIN BLILDI.NQ. 



WE LEND 
MONEY! 

Ix>west rat*.*. ea.«5y terms. We mak" 
all kinds of building loans, as you 
r-^ed the money, ^e issue BONDS 
and write 

FIRE INSURANCE. 



COOLEY & UNDERHflLL 

i :« EXCHANGE BUILDING. 



WE WANT 
HOUSES 
AND LOTS 

at reasonable selling prices. Have 
a number of customers ready to buy. 

N. J. VPHAM CO., 

400 BURROWS BLDO. 



Duluth, South Shor9 & Atlantio Ry. 

City Ticket 0«ce. 4r' Spaldoit iotrt Block. BcU PhoMM 
All train) krrin and depwt ftwa Unioa I><pot. 

•6:20v.m.Lv.llortliCeantr7 ltall..\r. •S:SSa.a 

Ail Points Eat. 

n:45ajn. Lv LOCAL Ar. t«:40».« 

MuquetM knd Cofipar Comtrr. 



'Daily. tExcept Sunday. 



Duluth & Iron Range RR 



FARMER KILLED. 



the Siberian govemmem i.s«. ^^^" j ^^ ^ faring holdup at 2 o'clock Monday j charge of the Lake Superior district wfth 
aroused against the sailors, ana tney ; ^^orning and four men are nunus^aiwut ; i,jg territory taking in Northern Miohl 



will be orohibited from trading on the | jg^j,^ Chris 01i»on. Billy Kelley George ; ^^ ^^-^^ jg an important 
islands again. i Ehr and "Dad" Shaw were en Jovi'JS^a General Electric company Is 



A.M P.M.I ST.'VTlOMs 

T:JO 3:I5|Lv Duluth Ar 

11:25 7rt>S|Ar Virginia Lv 

:X:JO 7:10; Ar E?eletli Lv 

11:55 T:4SlAr Ely L5 

A.M. P.MI. Daily, except Sondiys. 



12:00 7:2S 

•:I0 SIM) ' 

•:00 300 

7tlo 3:00 

A.M. P. M 



Thomas Glinn Struck By the 
Winnipe§: Flyer. 

Buffalo, Minn., June 
Glinn, a well-to-do farmer living near 
Buffalo, was struck by the Winnipeg | 
Flyer at about 7 o'clock Sunday even- 
ing. He lived for half an hour, but did j 
not ri^gain consciousnaes. He was 38. 
A sister and two brothers survive him. 
He was returning to his farm after a 
two-days" spree, and when the train 
signaled its approach he failed to get 
far enough from the track to clear the 
locom.otlve. 



DANCING 

at O ATKA 



ring valued at $150 and $;i'50 In cash Ehr 

I gave up his gold watch, valued ai V&. 

land "Dad" Shaw, tlie proprietor, handed 

I the robbers $175 In bills. According to the 

theory of the police the two men were 

. . \ evidently professionals who ' ' " " 

20.— Thomas .nA Every Week-day Bleht far Kemainoer , ^ij^ot to take in the races. 

of the season 



EVCMIMO 



move. The 

1 Ehr and "Dad" snaw were t-ujuju-B «* General Electnc company is to furnish 

I Uttle lunch In a private dlningroom of tne I the generators for the Great Northern 

place when two masked men entered and , pr>wer company and the water power de- 

• ordered the members of the party to 1 velopment will open to electric companies 

■ throw up their hands, went through their , .^ large business in this vicJnity. This 

i pockets and took everything of value , ^^^ have had .something to do with the 

that could be found. Olson lost a diamond ; decision of the company to estai>li8h an 

. . ...,> -_^ •.-..-^ 4„ ^o«v, vy^r ^^j(.g here, although the range of the 

CKiluhth oflTice Is far wider than mer«ly 
looaJ. 



came into 



ou 



GREETING TO STORTHING, 



DULUTH, MISSABE & NORTHERN RY ! Haug:e Synod Declines to 

Address the President. 



; r.M. 

, 3:50 

4:05 



A. M. 



STATIONS 



7:40!Lv..Duiuth ..Ar 10r30 



r:5.S Lv.57thAv.W.Lv 



A.M. 



10:15 



P.M. 

3:40 

3:25 Red Wing. June 20.— The Hague 

3:10 synod committee, to draft addresses to 



Oil r66l Un 09lh AVGt W6Sls ^lis-ioiiJ Ar Ir'n rnct'nLvj 8:01 1:13 i*^^^ Norwegian storthing and President 



HAPPENINGS 

mn A 17 AT A C ^ I'eU^s' agaVAst him"in thrsammer of 1902, 
IlilKlll AN' when Lauder was a candidate for judge 
UxiiWr 1 1\0 ^f the supreme court. In the flrst trial 



Wahpeton-The second trtal of the fam- 
ous Lauder vs Jones Ubel case will be 
held this week if Judge Burke can ar- 
range to come here to try.it. The case 
has attracted much attention for three 
vears Lauder sued Jones for $10,»W. 
claiming that Jones circulated libelous 



NO LAW 



BUILDING 
LOANS! 

WE LOAN MONEY for the construction 
of substantial buildings and dwellings. 

TELL US WHAT TOU NEED. Rea- i 
sonable terms, prompt service. 

We loan for Insurance and trust com- ' 
I'tnies. 

0. G. Hartman & Co., 

i.»-nO-211 EXCHANGE BUILDING. 



Avenue Improved, water and sidewalk, 
near RED CLIFF MILL, 
lot. Cheap at J4<». 



^, .,, , 10:4«.Ar. M't'n.Iron.Lv 12:20 

A good building j:,-^ lOuUiAr. Virginia .Lv] 6:55 12:50 i 
633 10:29;Ar..Eveleth.Lv T:42 12:5r 



Zenith 'Phone 2. 



Wm. Schupp 

Insurance andBonds. 

Lonsdale Building. Ground F'loor. 

Telephone No. 207. 



10:56 .\r.. Sparta.. Lv 12-34 

11:20 Ar Biwabik.Lr 12:12 

408 Burrows Block. ! ^^^ 10:56i Ar..HibbiDg.Lv r:15 12:2r 

^'^^''"'~"^'^'™™^^ j DailT e«c^pt Sunday. 

MomiDK train from Dulath malces direct coa- 
n^tioD at Rainy Junction with D. V. ft R. L. Ry. 
for .\sl>awa and pnints north o>_y'irgjnia. 



Roosevelt reported that out of respect 
to Swedish brethem of this c-ountry no 
address should be sent to the president 
They submitted the following addres."? 
!to the storthing, which was slightly 
'amended and adopted as follows: 
i '*To Norway's storrthing: JCague 



iDsanc Man Kills Him- 
self In an Extraor- 
dinary Manner. 

NORTH DAKOTA. 
Grand Forks— Bertal Aase. aged ». kill- 
ed himself in the county Jail In a novel 
manner. He twisted the chain of a 
toilet room around his neck, leaned for- 
ward and strangled to death. When 
found by Sheriff Turner he was standing 
almost upright, and the chain saveway 
at the first touch 



Prohibiting: Wearing: Army or 
Navy Uniforms. 

Washington. June 20.— The law offi- 
cers of the war department here re- 
cently discovered to their great sur- 

ui vuc o^t- i. . * •-T.w^i K„f Prtse and disgust that there is no law 

T auder was given a verdict of $7,<»«», put , ...... i.iwi» 

tl^ case was appealed and reversed after under which they can prohibit any per- 

several hearings. son from 

The Great Northern road will put m ^ ^^^ ^^ ^j^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^^.^ 

stork vards here this summer adjoining , , . • .,, ..w »i. 

f^^^racks in the western part of the town, partment has been wrestling with tho 

Accomodations for several cars of cattle case of an army officer who wa.s per 

will be provided. 



son from wearing the regruiatlon unl- 

The war de- 



mltted to resign "for the good of the 
.. T »i „.., ^>,„rr.h service." but who still persists in wear- 

i??^lk\\' liyhl'Sng'^a^'d^bl^dly^'dar-iing ^^^""!L^. °/ '^'^ ^J" J* ^"^ 
strucK uy iiB"!. ••» ' ^j.g^ bellevedxhat he could be com- 

pelled to discard the honorable should- 
erstraps. but after the law was carefully 
studied it was found there was no pro- 



. _ recently 

Aase showed signs of I Acton 



Walcott— The 
was 
aged 

Oakes-rians Lee. wife of the county 
treasurer of Dickey county. Is dead, aged 

**• vision under which such action could be 

Starkweather— Bruce Warren, the win- taken. 
ner o fthe first prize in the Fort Totten , Any civilian with the bad taste so to 
land drawing, died suddenly on the farmi^jQ ^nd the money with which to pay 
he had selected near She^enne. |?|,j "^*J ! for It. can wear the uniform of the lieu- 



married Miss 



tenant general of the army, althou^rh 



" '\- w, .1 -.. ir- "r* ;. .. oa-« ar.H was *ent to hisi Thft'meetlnK of the Dunkards of the i there Is but one man In the country en- 

convention assembled sends | Insanity^ a year ago_^n<l ^^^»«^|^^^ hi I D^kar^ of *he district including North [titled to wear that particular kind of 



synod in .- , -w - i v av 

: greetings. In view of the many bene- I ^^^"'/'•^^^^^iJ^I^'^ had'T^en ir^hrhoToital i Dak^a.^Mlnnesota" and Manitoba will j apjia'rei.' 

came t>acK ^"^ "^^^^ violent and was i be held at Snyder lake, begmiiig on the ^^ 

20th. 



' fits and strong bonds that bind us to i 



1 you as a people and church, we wish \ ^^j^gn to the county jail and placed in a 



rOR SAI^B 111^ ACRES 

Garden land near city on Hermantown 
road. 

conn '^'^^ ''^^"- ^^^*^ each, on East 
^ ^ . r- ,.. TV,! A m^^t^^ V«fvU .Sixth Street. 

25 feet on Fifth str<v>t. near Third «725 »9<|Cn Fifty-foot lot. near Twentieth 

~ ' ^* VftftwU avenue east, all improvements 

v4UU i aaAJPAA Two s«»ven-room • — ■"''•e-s and 
vOvUU one twel%'e-room flat building, 
all conveniences, comer lot 5uxl40. East 
Second i^trePt. Eas'" terms. 

^r^r'#|fiAA Fifty-foot lot East Superior 

1550'"*'^^ street. 
FORTY HOUSES in all parts of the city, i /^» iS.Mf • ErCKSTErlN 

Interstate Land ft Invastment Co., i *^^ze''n?t'h'"X.fe""gr*- 

IJ. i'KuVlDEN'E BLILDINiJ. (Fire Insurance— Real Estate and Loans. 



Hotel Superior, 



Sttperior. Wb. 

Largest and finest H >te! of the city. 
loeet* all trains. 

Amertcsa PUa SXOO to »a.SO. 
Faropeas Plan $1.00 Up. 



Bos 



I and pray that God in His wisdom may | cellroom in the sheriffs residence 

■■ ■ ' ) farmer, wjio 1 jj<» 

to Tunbridge. I Incorporated 



FOR. SALE: 



avenue east, ch jice 

KO feet on Boulevard, lays 

well 

fciKfoot lot on Helm street, easy payments. 
lmpr<3vementa all in ^CCO 

street 9D9U 

25 feet on Superior .street, near 
Thirtieth avenue we.*?t. a bargain 



lew BaUdlac- Hew X««l»iB«nt. 
RATES— •».00 APfD Sa.SO. 

Hotel McKay 

Cor. Pint St and Fifth A»«. W., Duluth.^ 



Eastvold, president: N. 
. retar>'." 



Money to Loan 

S300, S400, SI 000, 
S3000, S5000- 



pS"r HVe^\ well-tVS'o fa^mV who Bantry--The State Bank of Ban try has 
^.'ri^/ /;.?l^t*i« om.ntv to Tunbridge.'lncorporated wuh a capital Of $10 000 In- 

inired 1 corporators, D. N. Tallinan, S. a. uwie 
Hove ' Willmar. Minn.; G. S. Ogren, _Souns 



N. 
Fox. 



lead the present crisis to a happy ter 

mlnation for our fathertand. E. .f. ! moved from this county .. _ - - j 1 ^nrnnrator.* 

J Lohre sec- Pierce county, several years ago. hanged ! corP^ff J"'^- 
J. Lohre. sec \^^^^^^ j^ ^ ^a^^ at Tunbridge. Hove , g illmarM^^^^^^^^ . ^^ ^^ 

'owned several farms near ^he village. i:J..i..«eis«^ fowner. 
— ! whioh he worked, and he and his wife J- Christianson. a owner. 

i also conducted a restaurant in the village orafton-News was received In the city 

So far as known, he and his fa»n«ly e«t t J5^^"°? the death of Mrs .fohn Hogg 

afong pleasantly, and it is certain that , "j Drayton, after a week's Illness of ner- 

: hi.s suicide was not the result of financial ^J^^^ prostration. She left a husband and 

one little child. 



320 Acres in 52.(4 

Finest Farming A a m^s^f I Am 
L^uls County. ^TPUI HulU 

RICHARDSON, DAY & CO. 



#9flnA "^''^ ^^y ^ "^^ house at Proc- 
^£|||||| tor Knott. Has nine rooms, 
hardwood floors throughout and is ar- | 
rang-^d for two families. Now rented ] 
for w<> per month. Size of lot 60xl5i feet, i 




OOK'S HOTEL 



Haw Balidlno. 
m^dmrm la Every Parll«al«r. 



Julln* Cook. Mgt. 



213-312 W. Sup. St 



difficultlfe-s. Hove left the restaurant to 
look after some horses in a barn nearby. 
He remained away longer than usual, 
I and a relative was sent to find him. his 
wife fearing that probably he " 
injured by one of the horses. The man 
^ound Hove hanging to a beam in the 
barn, his toes almost touching the floor. 
On R»»al Estate Security. Will loan In • jt appears that Hove had secured a rope. 
Lakeside and West Duluth. Liberal ; gtood on a box while he tied It around a 
terms. No delay. . . i beam and his neck, and then kicked the 

t>ox away, stranghng to death. 

Fargo— Peter L. Schulthies and Charles 
McLaughlin, farmers in Richland county, 
have been arrested on a charge of post- 



WHITNEY WALL 

REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE. 
Palladio Buildiox. 



HOTEL LENOX 



Wm. C. Sargent & Co., 

Successors to dec. H. Crosby. 

106 Providence Building. 

Wm. C. Sargent. F. K. Kennedy. 

i , T 

I Western Hotel I 

i Jos. C. Andre. Pr<^. ^.00 per day. i 
' ; Special rates to those boarding by the 1 
1^ week. Choice wines. li-iuors and j 
I I cigars. Telephones: Long distance, i 
' 739-M; Zenith. 1345. 7a0-732 West Su- 



At last there has been found a safe and 
reliable way to 

80BEil UP QUICKLY 

without the usual sickness and sufferins^ 
It is called 

33 



Mo=t thoroughly equipped in the North- ^ .. 

west. Sanitation perfect. European, $L00 1 1 perlor street. Duluth. Minn. 
Land up. American, 12.00 and up. 1 ' ■ i 1 1 i 



SOLTH DAKOTA. 

MadL«on— A week ago the chief of police 

wife fearing that probably he had been j^^j.^ ieceiv«»d a telegram from a Mr. 
' " ' " '"*" ' Cook of Miller, this state, warning him 

to prevent his daughter. Caroline Cook, 
a member of the normal graduating class, 
from leaving Madison until he could ar- 
rive here, as he had good reason to be- 
lieve she was Intending to marry a young 
man not indorsed by the family. 

The trains were watched and the young 
woman made no attempt to leave town. 
\ day or two later her father arrived, 
and after a long talk with his daughter 
he anounced to the authorities that she 
had given up all Idea of elopement. On 
conimencement day the young woman 
was graduated with honors, and at the 
close of the progr:im entered a speedy 
automobile and was conveyed to Sioux 
Falls, whore she married tho young man 
of her choice. 

While the father feels that he has been 
badly deceived, still, as tha young woman 
was of legal age It la doubtful If his 
interference could have In any way al- 
tered the result. MUs Cook Is highly 
epoiten of by her instructors and class- 
mates, waa a good studenl and was ex- 




SOLD IN DULUTH BT 

S. F. BOYCC 



Old Remedy. Aew Form, 

NCVEK Ksovrx TO r.«ii<. 

Tarrant's Extraot ol Cat>«ba and 
Copaiba in 

CAPSULES. 

Tl<e«»vf««^«". qufck and Utomugh cur"! tor 
■ODorrtu>«v fcl-iet. wlitts, wtn. Ea»7 
to UUe. o--:t>To=ievt to carry. Fifty 
»»iv« «r.r;-<»«»f'.; s*"- '— 's $1. at 
_ S F. Boyce's. 335 West Su- 

perior street; Max Wirth"s. 13 West Su- 
perior street. Duluth, or by mail from 
The Tarrant Co., 44 Hudson street, New 
York. 




QyeileHe* Baxter Co 

Lumber, Lath 
and Shingles 

Sash, D«»rf Md MMldinp. 
MteMgaii Si. and aarflald kn. 






\ 



T 



■-- 



/ 



14 



THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: TUESDAY, JUNE 20, 1905. 



the: MOVLrD OF A MAN'S FORTVNC IS IN HIS OWN HANDS 

BVT HE MVST HEAT THC METALr WITH ^^VBLrlCITY OR LrBAVC THE NOVI^D EMPTY. 



One Cent a Word Each Insertion — No 
Advertisement for Less Than 15c. 



ooi>i><K><H:KHKKKH:H»ocK»a<^^ 




Cne Cent a Word Each Insertion — No 
Advertisement for Less Than 15c 

FOR SALE— REAL ESTATE. 



Old New 
^hone Phone 



la 

'8 



FOR SALE- 
REAL ESTATE. 
$260 will buy ParK Point lots; $300 
tor bolter ones. I can build you a 
home. Come and see me. 
W. F. LEGGETT, 
507 Burrows Building. 



22 
677- M 



ME.\T ^L^RRETS — 

B. J. Toben 

Moi'k Bros 

liAl'NDKlES — 

Yale Laundry 479 

Lutes' Laundry 447 

DKHiGISTS — 

Boyce 1*3 

Smith & Smith 344-M 

COAIi AND *XEL — 

Ohio Coal Co.. 76 

Finch Fuel Co 1-Jl 

L'pliani Coal Co 1^ 

JOB PKINTEK — 

Boutin 

FV'NEKAL DESIGNS — 

Victor Huot 633-R 

FLOItlSTS — 

Seeking &- Le Borlous ..1356 
BAKEKIKiJ — 

The Bon Ton 

EUECTKK AL CONTRACTING — 

Mutual Electric Co 4W 496 

KUBBEK STAMP WOIUiS — 

Con. Staiap «{ Prtg Co.. 702-K 756 
FRENCH CLEANING — 

La Rose Dye Works 120i:-R 1191 

PLUMBING AND HEATING — 

McGurrln Plumbing & 

Heating Co 815 

ICE CRE-AM— 

Aerial Ice Cream Co 469-M 1340-Y 

DYE WORKS — 

Northwestern Dyeing & 
Cleaning Co 285-M 1516 

Duluth Suam Dye Work.s 1(62-M 761 
STOVE RE1»AIR WORKS — 

Citv Stove Repair Works. 1213L 743 
GOLD AND SILVER PLATING — 

Duluth Plating Works.. TtiQ 



22 
18U 

479 
447 

163 
7 

76 

liSl 

485 

3C36 

1370 

1626 

1166 






One Cent a Word Elacli Insertion — No 
Advertisement for Less Than 15c. 

^^OR^^/OJ^^^linSCELLANEOU 

ONE POPCORN OUTFIT; ONE TWO- 
wheel cart, cheap. Lester Park Pavil- 
ion. 



I-OR SALE— CIGAR. NEWS AND CON- 
feetionery stand, gocKl location, good 
busiinese, be«l of Ilxturee. 2007 "West 
Superior street. 



<KH>OOO<3<»OHCK>iWHKK><H«H«H0H>OOa 



TWO COTTAGES fOR SALE ON EA 
{erhis; also hotel for /ent or §ale.. 
J. Frey, 314 Flft^--nfih avenUe Werit. 



R SALE ON EASY 
J. 



FOR SALEi-ElGHT-ROOM HOUSE. 60- 
foot lot, on West Fifth street. Aopiy 
on premises, 513 West Fifth street. 



FOR SALE— A SEVEN-ROOM HOUSE —-— 
wltli one or two lots. 731 East Seventh ] FOR 



FOR SALE OR RENT-CX>NFECTION- 
ery and bakery in Bemldjl, Minn. Does 
|16,000 T.usThesS & yeiur; best In town: 
Ice cream parlor in conhectioti. and 
large brick ovtn; soda fountain, peanut 
roaster and corn popper; horse and de- 
livery wa«on; showcases, counters and 
shelving. Keiuson for selling, other busi- 
ness to atte«d to. For further particu- 
lars address Mabeau Bros., BemJUji, 
Minn. 

SALE-LARGE GLASS FISH 



street. 



HOUSE AND LOT IN WEST DULUTH 
for sale, cheap. Apply 207 First National 
bank building. 



tank. Address E 310, Herald. 



FOR SALE-KRANICH & BAC;H UP- 
right piano, nearly new. 260r West 
Huron street. 



FOR SALE-HOUSE ON EAST SIXTH ; FOR SALE-TEN LARGE W;HBELERS 



street, near Ninth avenue, $2,600. Good 
value. Wm. C. Sargent & Co., 106 Prov- 
idence luikling. ^^^ 



MONEY TO LOAN. 



a 



MONEY LOAiNED ON FURNI- 
ture. Pianos, Cuttie, Horses, Wug- 
Q ons. and all ninds oi personal prop- 
i)i erty; also to salaries peopl*s on 
Q thejr own note. Ea^jy payments. 
O Confidential treatment. 
ijt WESlli^KN LOAN COMPANY, 
p 5:^1 Manhattan Bidg. 

•p New phone, 936. Old 'phone, 759-R. 
Q 



and other railroaU outfit. Call Zenith 
phone 1577 or 215 West Third street.^ ^ 

WANTEa^ TO SELL-GASOLINE BOAT, 
3-horsepower, cheap. Apply 20 Phoenix 
block. 

FOR SALE OR RENT-PIKE LAKE 
Q '. ho<tel; elegantly furnished. Horses, cow 
P I and chicken4B mcluded. John Staxp, H 
f}t I Sutphin street, Duluth, 

?»i FOR SALE - ANGORA KIDS AND 
goats; large stock to select from. Guax- 



One Cent a Word £ach Insertion — No One Cent a Word Each Insertion — No 
Advertiscmeat fiMr Less Than 15c. Advertisement for Less Than 15c. 



Y 




9 iliere is 
a deartH of 
Good Cooks 



One Cent a Word Each Disertion — No 
Advertisement for Ix'ss Than 15c. 

HELP WANTED— FEMALE. 

WANTED -GIRL IN MARKING AND 
sorting room; some experience. Mesaba 
, Steam Laundry, Hlbbing, Tdlnn. 



But not all of the gfood cooks are occupied 
all of the time. An alluring little Want Ad 
is very likely to chance upon one of the 
REAL GOOD ONES who happens to 
be disengaged— nothing like TRYING, 
so just 

Tell it io PHotve 524. 



s 



anty Farm Land Co., 416 Lyceum. 



i.H>i»{KK3HKKK«H«H5<H><H«H>i>a<H5 



FOR SALE — Jlli.l'OO STOCK GENERAL 
merchandise; business $60,000 year; mm- 
ing town 3,000 inhabitants; twelve mines 
working. Health of family reason for 
selling. Terms cash. Address E. »., 
Box 3o8, Clilsholm. Mirm. 



THOROUGHLY CAPABLE COOK, BEST 
wages. Mrs. W. G. Crosby, 2107 East 
First street. 

WANTED AT ONCE-COOKS. DISH- 
washers, waitresses chambermaids, 
girls for general housework. Good 
wages. Mrs. Bagnell, 25 M'est Superior 
street. Zenith "phone, 1743; old. 1036- L. 



COOK DISHWASHERS, WAITRESSES, 
laundresses, general housework and 
nurse girl. Somers" Emp., 17 2nd Ave. E. 



One Cent u Word Each Insertion — No 
Advertisement for Less J^tan 15c. 

SECRET SOCIETIES. 

MASONIC. 
PALESTINE LODGE, NO. 79, A. F. A. A. 
• M.— Regular meetings, first and 

^^% third Monday evenings of each 
^ngjf 'nonth, at 8 o'clock. Next 
fyOr\ meeting June 19th. Work— Third 
' ^ degree. Guy A. Eaton, W. M.; 

H. Nesbltt, secretary. 



GIRL WANTED FOR GENERAL 
housework. Call mornings, Mrs. M. 
Kastriner, 6302 Main street, West Du- 
luth. 




WANTBD-A FIRST-CLASS GIRL FOR 
general housework. Good wages, if 
competent. Apply Mrs. W. P. Mars, 1627 
East Third street. 



GIRL FOR GENERAL HOUSEWORK; 
small family. 1708 Jefferson street. 



WANTEHD GIRL FOR GENERAL 
housewoFk. 1214 East Second street. 



WANTED-GOOD KITCHEN GIRL AT 
1306 East Second street. Highest wages 
offered. 



MONEY to loan on Watches, Diamonds, 
Furs, Guns, and all articles of vaiue. 
We have two large fire and burglar- | 
proof safes. AH ousiness strictly con- j 

lidential. The only up-to-date and re- ,,^.r.c,t^ 

hable place in tiie city to transact ytur FOR SALE>— SECOND-HAND 40-HOBSE 
business. Give us a trial. Crescent j pt»wer centtr crank engme, only 



FOR SAL.B-GENT'S BICYCLE. CHEAP, 
if taken at onct. 1414 Jefferson street. 



u&ed 



FOR RENT— HOUSES. 

FOR SALE— NO. 5S»17 LONDON ROAD 



Brokers, 413^ West Superior street. 

MONEY TO LOAN ON FURNITURE. 

PIANOS, HORSES, WAGONS. ETC. 

We make a specialty of loans from $10 to 
$100. VVe also make loans to salaried pep- 



sixty days. Clyde Iron Works. 



OR ^^'-^^^-.'^''hy^tltrr,^^ with responsible firms, on their plain 

8-rt^m modern house taken under Rrr^ »^^^ .^^j^^^t ^^^^.^^^^ ^^ ^^ p^^,. 

closure, at a baigain. cnauoourn «hj^jj' ^^^^n ^^^ ^^^ convinced that our 



Bradt^i, Minnwipi'lis, Mmn. 



FOR RENT - LARGE SEVEN-ROOM 
house, h-art of city; newly painted and 
paptrtd throughout; tine plumbing; big 
lot Thomas W. Wahl & Co.. 201 Ex- 
change building. 



FOR RENT - EIGHT-ROOM HOUSE;, 
situated comer Second avenue west and 
Second street. Apply E. R. Jefferson, 
l:;i Second avenue west. 



FOR RENT-NORRIS HOUSE, COM- 
pletely furnished and renovated. Apply 
112 East Superior street. 

FOR RENT-SUMMER COTTAGE. COM- 
pletely furnished. Seven dollars per 
week, including b'>at. A. E. Docherly. 
Solon Springs, Wis. 

FOR RKNT-HOUSE NO. 410 EAST 
Sixth siieet. ten rooms, bath, electric 
light, gas, furnace heat. Chearest rent 
in city. Enquire from 6 oclock to 9 
evenings and Sunday afternoon. 

FOR RENT-LARGE FOUR-RCrOM COT- 
tage on Park Point; family or club; 
reasonable rent. Inquire 2817 Minnesota 
avenue. 



FOR RENT - COTTAGE ON 
Point near pavilion, o.d 1224- R. 
133'>X. 



PARK 

Zenith 



FOR RENT - SETVEN-ROOM, BRICK 
dwelling, thoroughly modern, hot water 
heal, etc., East end. G. G. Dickerman 
it Co.. Alwiirlh building. 



--Ity. --- 

plan is the cheapest and best in the city. 

MINNESOTA LOAN COMPANY, 

i.u5 Pailadio Building. 

"Phones- New, i*3. Old, Uiu-.M. 



WE 

LOAN MONEY 

TO SAI^ltlED PEOPLE 

ON PERSONAL NOTES, 

AJ^O FURNITLkE LOANS 
AT LOWESr RATES ANl.) 
EASIEST TERMS IN THE CITY. 

dullth finance CO.. 

MX PAi^LADlO BLDG., 
PHONE «3t)-K. 



FOR SALE-NEARLY NEW HIGH- 
1 grade bicycle witli coaster brake, very 
I cheap, in Fourth avenue east. Even- 
I ings. ^__ 

JFOR SALE-SMALL WRITING DESK 

and safe, cheap. 530 West Superior St. j 

IBIDS RECEIVED UP TO JULY 7 BY 
! the board of educaaon for a boat 2^ 
foot long. 6-foot beam, ready for en- 
gine. May be seen at high schoo l. 

FOR SALE— OUTSIDE SHOW CASE 
and office fixtures. Call at 109 West 
Superior street, or 213 West First street. 

CABBAGE PLANTS, £0c PER 100; 500, $2; 
1,0(0. $3. Lester Park greenhouse. 



FOR RENT— ROOMS. 

MODERN FURNISHED ROOM FOR 
gentleman. 420 First avenue west. 

FURNISHED ROOM FOR ONE GEN- 
tleman; modern. 807 East First street. 

FURNISHED ROOM IN MODERN 
home at reasonable rent. 320 West 
Third street. 

FOR RENT-TWO OR THREE FUR- 
nished rooms, sutiable for two or three 

fentlemen or for light housekeeping, 
nquire 15 West Superior street. 

FURNISHED FOUR ROOMS. 718 WEST 
Fifth street. 

FOR RENT— DOWNSTAIRS OF 2226 
West First street. Five rooms with 
bath. Apply first door we.st. or 215 
West Third street. Telephone Zenith 
1577. 

FOR RENT— EAST END MODERN 6- 
room house. ln(iulre 605 Palladlo bldg. 



HELP WANTED— MALE. 

OVER 12,000 employers secure high grade 
men from us; opportunities paying |1,000- 
$5,000 now open for capable Salesmen, 
Executive, Clerical and Technical men; 
write for booklet. HAPGOODS, Brain 
Brokers, 313 Nicollet avenue, Minneapo- 
lis, Minn. , 

JAPAN-RUSSIA W^AR. COMPLETE 
official history. Bonanza for canvass- 
ers. Extra tei-ms. Outfit free. General 
agents wa-nted on salary. Ziegler Co., 
Philadelphia. 



FOR SALE-GOOD PHAETON, FITTED 
with shafts and pole. Telephone 1577 
Ze<uth. or call Zlb West Thiru street. 



FOR SALE— HORSES. 



MONEY TO LOAN, ANY AMOUNT. 
Cooley & Underliili, ;i07 Exchange Bldg. 

MONEY TO LOAN ON WATCHES, i ^^,.„^,..,-,,.,-,-.,^-^r,^.v^^ 
diamonds, furs. etc.. and all goods of | OOOK><K><H>t>0-OaCKH>OCHKK><>;K>i:;jqo 

value from $1 to $1,000. We hold all !0 ttAvtvtv^T Jb yiMMFRMAN ?^ 

goods one year, even if interest is not :0 ^f^'^^'^^X^, . *M.r^J.t ql P«ul 

^id. The only recognized, reputable !0 Midway Horse Market St Paul 

^wnbroker. Established 1887. Key- ' g have the 'iV^^^t ,f«f%^f"f"!, «/ 

stone Loan and Mercantile Co., 16 West g hor><^s in the «"«j,'T^^,^'^^*'^^'''- 

superior street. Zenith phone lOSO-K. ,5 Auction eveo^ Wednesday 

UNION LOAN CO.— Makes loans, buys 1 time given. 



at 2 
Part 



notes and mortgages. 210 Palladio. 



MONEY SUPPLIED TO SALARIED 
people and others upon their own 
names, without security; easy oay 
ments. Offices in 51 principal cltioa 
Tolmon, 60y Palladio building. 



FINANCIAL — WE CAN LOAN YOUR 
monev to net you 7 per cent. Wm. C. 
Sargent & Co., 106 Providence bldg. 



' orhi*-k. Private sales aaiiy. x-ai i 

S 

FOR SALE-THOROUGHBRED SCOTCH 
cooUe spaved female, 1 year old, sable 
and white, beautifully market. \ery 
Intelligent and gentle. 15o5 West Su- 
perior street. 



MINES AND MINING. 



FOR RENT - .N'1NE:-ROOM HOUSE IN 
Park Terrace. Water and heat, «£0 per 

n ittiith. 2(5 Lyceum. | 



R. B. HIGBEE. 
building, St. Paul, 
lands. 



GERMANIA LIFE 
Minn., dealer in iron 



L. HAMMEL & CO.. 300-308 FIRST 
street, have a carload of fine horses 
and ponies for sale. 

FINE 



ROOMS FOR RENT. 325 EAST SUPER- 
lor street. 



FOR RENT — LARGE FURNISHED 
front room, with private family. All 
modern conveniences; suitable 'or one 
or two; location central. 310 East Third 
street. 



OTHER 
WANTS 




ONE HI'NDRED STATION MEN FOR 
new railroad contract, 17c to 20c per 
yard; lOO laborers and station men for 
Ladysmith, WMs. Eight months' job. 
Woods crews, railroad crews, saw mill 
and lumber yard men, farm hands, land 
clearing, tie makers, etc. New orders 
daily. National Employment Co., 431 
West Michigan street. Established 1882. 



WANTED — YOUNG MAN FOR GEN- 
eral office work. Answer in own hand- 
writing, stating age, experience and sal- 
ary expected. O 79, Herald. 



OFFICE MAN WHO CAN TALK 
Swede, Finn and Norwegian; must bo 
sharp, all-round experienced employ- 
ment man; good wages to right man; 
steady work. No booze fiehter wanted. 
E. Downie, W'estern Labor and Supply 
company, 427 West Michigan street. 



WANTED — EXPERIENCED LADY 
cook, no Sunday work, best wages. Ap- 
ply 207 West Superior street, Duluth. 
Zenith phone, 310. 



IONIC LODGE. NO. 186. A. F. & A. M.— 
Regular meetings second and 
fourth Monday evenings of 
each month at 7:30 o cloclc 
Next meeting, June 2C, 1906. 
Work— Third degree. WUl- 
iam D. Underhlll, W. M.; H. 
S. Newell, secretary. 

KEYSTONE CHAPTER. NO. 20, R. A. M. 

^^^^^ Stated convocations second and 

^■H^ fourth Wednesday evenings of 

W%A^V each month, at 8 o'clock. Next 

f<^P9 meeting June -ist. 1905. Work— 

mTM P- M. & M. E. M. degree. Will- 

H|H lam A. McGonagle, H. P.; W. T. 

^^^^ Ten Brook, secretary 



DULUTH COMMANDERY, NO. 18. K. T. 
^ . m.- Stated conclave, first Tuesday 
^MLtSr of each month at 8 p. m. 
m^m^ Work-Order Red Cross, June 13» 
^r^^W 8 p. m., at Masonic Temple, 
Lake avenue and Second street. 
Business, C. W. Wilson, Em. Com.; Al- 
fred Le Richeaux, recorder. 



WANTED— A GOOD GIRL AT 1215 EAST 
First street. 



WANTED — GOOD GIRL FOR GEN- 
eral housework. 313 West Third street. 

WANTED-A GOOD SEWING GIRL AS 
helper; good wages to right party. Ap- 
ply immediately at 626 West First street. 

WANTED — YOUNG GIRL TO IXKDK 
after two children. Call 416 West Su- 
perior street. 



WANTED— GEiNTLliMAN OR L-VDY OF 
good standing to travel with a rig or by 
rail. Salary, $1,072.00 per year and ex- 
penses; paid weekly and expenses ad- 
vanced. Address, with stamp, Joseph 
A, Alexander, Duluth, Minn. 



YOUNG MAN-FROM DULUTH OR 
vicinity, to prepare for Position in Gov't 
Service— Good Salary and opportunities 
for promotion. Address immediately 
D. Box one. Cedar Rapids, Iowa. 



WANTED— 100 MEN, BOY^S AND Wo- 
men to dig up any old gold jewelry you 
can find. We will pay highest cash 
price. We need gold in our factory. 
Harris & Esterly, jewelers, Spalding 
hotel. 



PAGE 13 



^dr^tft^n^^Ke'^ertF pun^^'^K'seF ; *7VYo = NEATLY FURNISHED ROOMS, 
S hUd alwaT/ on^hlJid Stone-Ordean- First avenue we.st. Harry Morgan 
Wells company^ 



19 



FOR RENT— FLATS. 

FOR RENT - FIVE-RO<.)M MODERN 
fiat, well funnished. First lloor, 31?. 
West Fourth street. 



NCtRTH WESTERN ENGINEERING CO., 

' Lyctum iiuiUiing 



FOR SALE— COWS. 



FURNISHED ROOMS FOR RENT FOR 
light housekeeping, electric light and 
bath. 420 Third avenue east. 



FOR RENT - VERY COSY, WARM 
brick flat, heart of city; all hardwood 
floors; gas. electric light. T. W. Wahl 
it. Co.. iiJOl Exchange building. 

FOR RENT-FOUR-ROOM BASEMENT 
flat. llJ.cO. 102 East Second street. 



A FI.VE SIX-RCKJM FLAT ON NINTH 
avenue west and Sui>eri(ir street, $20. 
Call Palace Jewelry company, 324 West 
Sujfcrior street. 

FOR RENT— NICE, CLlLfVN FIVE-ROOM 

flat, all conveniences. Cull 608 West 
Thixd. 

Ft>R RENT— SIX-ROOM BRICK FLAT 
all modern conveniences. Cooley & 
Underhill, 2(* Exchange building. 

WEST DULUTH-FOUR ROO.VIS, FUR- 
nished, $11. Inquire 718 W. Fifth St. 



BUSINESS CHANCES. 

FOR SALE— EMPLOY'M ENT OFFICE; 
splendid location. Address S. C. T., 
Herald. 

WANTED — YOUNG LADY WISHES 
the use of piano for storge; best of 
care. A 99, Herald. 



FRESH MILCH COW FOR SALE AT FOR RENT-FOUR ROOMS, BATH AND 
Palm street. Duluth Heights. Mrs. toilet. $10 . Inquire 928 Wesf- First street. 

"^'"'**""' FOR RENT-TWO FURNISHED ROOMS 

complete for light housekeeping. 317 
East Sixth street. 



S. M. KaNER HAS FRE;SH MILCH 
cows for sale. 1219 E^ast Seventh street. 
Zenith 'phone 1387. 



WANTED— FIRST-CLASS COACHMAN, 
five years experience, best references. 
X 98, Herald. 



WANTED-GOOD KITCHEN GIRL. 608 
West Superior street. Apply at once. 

A GOOD GIRL FOR GENERAL HOl^SE- 
work. Mrs. J. B. Richards, 2321 East 
First street. 

GOOD GIRL TO HELP IN KITCHEN- 
2632 West Superior street. 

WANTED-GIRL FOR LIGHT HOUSE- 
work. 629 East Fifth street. 

WANTED-A COMPETENT COOK-AP- 
ply to Mrs. Ward Ames. 205 Eighteenth 
avenue East. 

WANTED — NURSE GIRL TO TAKE 
care of two little girls. 1306 East Sec- 
ond street. 

WANTED — COMPETENT COOK AT 
once. Mrs. J. B. Cotton, 1617 East First 
street. 




SCOTTISH RITE. 
Regular meetings every Thurs- 
day evening of each month. t\ 
8 o'clock. Next meeting, June 
22. 1905. Work in Eighteenth 
degree. Jerome E. Cooley, 
secretary. 



EUCLID LODGE, |iO. 1»8. A. F. 
ft A. M.— Regular meetings first 



T(eC)f and third Wednesday evenings o( 
each month at 7:30 o'clock. Nex 



PALMIST. 



J^ ^are ©pporMniS^ 



9 








§©c. ^on 



\B§ 



^^ each month at 7:30 o'clock. Is'ext 

^ met ling June n. \^ uii.-Third 
degree. W. J. Darby, acting W. IL; 
A. Dunleavy. secretary. 

K. O. T. M. 

DULUTH TENT, NO. 1, WILL MEET 
In Hall C. Kalamazoo build- 
ing, commencing Wednes- 
day evening. May 17th, anA 
thereafter until further 
notice. John P. Peterson, 
Com.; Charles J, Hector, fin- 
ance keeper; J. B. Gellneau» 
R. K.. Office, second floor, 
Kalamazoo building. Botli. 

'phones. Office hours. 10 a. m. to 1:9> 

1). m. 






business that will «et $4,000. Invest- 
ment of $1,000 required. Give bank ref- 
erence. Address A. D., Herald. 



WANTED — MAN TO TAKE MANAGE- 
ment of Duluth branch of established \vi,y not consult a recognized authority 

on the science of Palmistry while you i 
can? When she Is gone you will regret 
that you did not avail your.self of her ; 
wonderful knowledge and advice. What i 
she charges pennies for will be worth 
hundreds to you In the future. Past and ! 
Future positively told. Tells for what i 
business vou are best adapted. Lost and | 
stolen property traced, advice on love ; 
and marriage. Over Bijou Theater, 10 ! 
East Superior street. Hours: 9 a. m. ' 
to 9 p. m. Readings Sunday 



15,000 OR $6.(100 WILL ACQUIRE A HALF 
active interest in a local well-establi.5l)e 1 
retail business; will send a thorough 
investigation. Inquire A 94, Herald. 



DYE WORKS. 

NORTHWESTERN DYEING & CLEAN- 

Ing Co., 17 North I-Jike avenue. French 

dry cleaners and fancy dyers. Largest 

I and best and most reliable dye house 

in the Northwest. Both 'phones. 



FOR RENT-FOUR ROOMS. INQUIRE 
at 2403 West Third street. 



ROOMS FOR RENT. 218 W. SUP. ST. 



FOR RENT-FOUR ROOMS, FUR- 
nlshed for light hou.sekeeping. 1414 Jef- 
ferson street. 



Modern five-room flat. l>(tiy Jef. St. I>arge i 
rooms, fire place. A, S. Reed, V W Sap. 



i^jR RENT - SIX-ROOM FLAT IN 
Park Terraie; water and heat. $35.14) 
I)er month. Ato Lyceum. * 



MEDICAL, 



MEN AND WOMEN-VITALIZED. "VIRTU- 
ama." IS a French mode ot treatrornt ibat it 
positively guaranteed to cure impoteacy and in- 
contir.er:e of urine resulting irom indiacre-, 
tions or debility, gives ritality and vigor to oidj 
and mi-J die-aged, restoring the desires, ambi* 
tioiis apd aspirations oi youtii and health, fitting 
lor success &<id happiness i^ business; proles- 
siunal, social and isarried li^. S2 a package or 

jforfj. S«nd your nxaey lo iirirr«i druggist He will 
aelivar you this vltalixw In plain wrapper kt your ictiilebce 
prc(..ii I. No one thui^d cip^ct cbcapei reiuedios to r<^uT> 
enate them Don't waste time aad money wiUi any othert. 
tlruggiats supplied by JobtMra. 



I ZENITH CITY DYE WORKS. LARGEST 
and most reliable dye works in Duluth. 
First-class work guaritnteed. Work 

! called for and delivered. Both 'phones. 

' K T-iist Siiperior street. 



I FOR RENT-TWO UNFURNISHED 
i rooms for light housekeeping. 6.:3 
Fourth avenue east. 



FOR RENT— SIX- ROO.M FL.\T, EAST 
end. Very desirable. Wm. C. Sargent 
ik Co.. 106 Providence. 

SEVEN-R(X)M APARTMENTS IN 

Daccy flats; strictly modt ni, Inr;uire 
of janitt r. 10l»2 East Third street, or 
Bell yhi-ne 42o. 

FOR RENT-FOUR-ROOM FLAT. 2oir, 
West Superior street. 

FI>AT IN .\SHTABUL.A. FERRACE. IN- 

qulre -02 Lonsdale building. 

LEADING MUSIC STORE. 



MV'SIC and musical iner- 
chaad sen! every dc&cnition. 
tuucn rhtntJifraphs, band 
crct.estr.t in^ruiuents, pianos 
knO urgacj. 1 .N O V A 1. U 

■W tbTC.\ A R U. ;aad9 

I ii^i A\cnue West. 



FOR WOMEN ONLY— DR. RAYMOND'S 
Pills, for delayed periods, absolutely 
reliable, perfectly safe. No danger, no 
pain, no interference with work. Relief 
tirought to thousands after everything 
else failed. Highly recommended by all 
that have used them. By mail $2.00. 
Dr. R. G. Raymond Remedy Co.. Room 
27, 84 Adams street. Chicago, 111. 

LADIES— Dr. I^Franco's Compound; safe 
! speedy regnlator, 25c. druggists or mail. 
[ Booklet tree. I)r. I.,;iFrtinf i'. Phila,. Pa. 

i^ DENTISTRY. 

(TEETH EXTRACTED WlTHOl'T PAIN 
— Duluth Dental Parlors, 3 West Super- 
ior street. 



PERSONAL. 

PURE, SAFE AND SURE I 

Dr. Roger's Tnnsv, Fenayroyal 

and Cotton Ko-t Fills. \ test of 
forty years in France has proved 
them \opositivtly cuTe SUPPRES- 
SION Or TUB .ME.NSES. Speci»l 
Price reduced to $i.oo per boi. 
Mailed in plain wrapper Imported direct frpil 
Paris. France, by W, A. ABbETT, Druggtal, 
Duluth, Minn . soi West Superior street 



ELEGANTLY FURNISHED ROOM— 
everything new; all modern conveni- 
ences. 224 Third avenue east. 



FOR RENT — TV^'O FURNISHED 
rooms at 117 West First street. 




FOR RENT-A NICE ROOM, SUITABLE 
for one or two men In a nice Iqcality, 
overlooking bay; very reasonable. Ap- 
ply at 106 First avenue west. 

FOR RENT - NICELY FURNISHED 
room: central. 416 West Second. 



FOR RENT - NICELY FURNISHED 
front room. 229 Fifth avenue west. 



PIANO FOR RENT TO RESPONSIBLE 
party. $3 per month. Address U 19. 
Herald. 

LADIESI Cblcbester's EngUsb Pennyrojal 
Pllli AR& THS BEST. ^ale. Reliabie, Take 
no other. Send 4c stamps for uarticulafi. "Re- 
liel lor Ladies," In letter by RETURN .MAII. 
' Ask your druggist. 

CMchesttr CbemlcAl Co., FbiliOa.. Pa* 

iSAFE! SURE' GUARANTEED PE.MAI.E 
I Peas; quickly releave suppression from 
any cause. $2. French Remedy Co., box 
; 2Ci7 Duluth, Minn. 



A LARGE FURNISHED ROOM, 217 
Second avenue east^^ 



WANTED - FIRST-CLASS SALESMAN 
and solicitor, cne who can furnish good 
references. Apply 213 West First street. 

WANTED - EXPERIENCED TEAM- 
S'ter for furniture and piano delivery. 
Only experienced need apply. French & 
Ba.ssett. 

WANTED - FIRST-CLASS SAW FILER 
for circular saws and band saws, used 
in ear shops or furniture factories, or 
hie under head saw filer in sawmill. 
Address Lock Box 533, Two Harbors, 
Minn. 



MODERN SAMARITANS. 
ALPHA COUNCIL NO. 1— 
meets at Elks' hall every 
Thursday evening nt 6 p. m. 
Next meeting June '£i. Mem* 
hers vt Samaritan degree only. 
Important business. F. A. 

Noble, G. S.; Wallace P. Wellbanks^ 

Scribe. 

A. O. U. W. 
FIDELITY LODGE. NO. 
105, meets in Kalamazoo 
hall every Thursday even- 
ing at 8 o'clock. Lee War- 
ner, M. W.; W. W. Fenster- 
^ macher, recorder; O. J. 
Murvold, financier, 8 East 
Seventh street. 

A. O. U. W. 
DULUTH , LODGE, NO. 10. 
meets in Odd Fellows" halt 
every Tuesday evening at 
8 o'clock, Geo. J. Sherman, 
M. W.; J. W. Stepherdson. 
financier; A. E. Blake, re- 
corder. Sick benefits meets 
7:30 o'clock. A good tlm» 
after meeting. All members come. 

KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. 

NORTH STAR LODGE. K. 
of P., No. 36, meets every 
Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock 
sharp at 118 West Superior 
street. June 20, work in th* 
Third. G. E. Siorms, 

C. C; H. B. Young, K. R 8. 





WANTED — EXPERIENCED PAPER- 
hanger. All year work for good man. 
Apply 203 Providence building. 



LANDS FOR SALE. 

ACRES IN LARGE AND SMALL 
tracts for gardens, poultry or stock, in 
all r>arts of St. Louis county; some very 
desirable five and ten-acre pieces in 
valley of l^ester, two or three miles 
from pavilion. William C. Sargent & 
Co. , P/li Providence building. 



100 MEN WANTED-TO BUY THEIR 
watches at Harris & Esterlys jewelry 
store, Spalding hotel. 



TEAMSTERS — KEEP AWAY FROM 
Chicago until trouble Is over. By order 
Teamsters' union. Local No. 411. Archie 
McPherson. secretary. 



CIVIL ENGINEER. 

NORTHWESTERN ENGINEERING CO. 
Consulting engineers and superintend- 
ents. Paving, drainage, waterworks, 
etc. 214 Lyceum building. 



BOOKS OPENED, POSTED, AUDITED 
and closed. All business confidential. 
Thorough accountant. M., Herald. 



DULUTH ENGINEERING CO.-W. B. 
Patton, Mgr., 613 Palladio Bldg. SpecifU 
cations' prepared and construction su- 
perlntended for waterworks, sewers, etc. 



FRATERNAL ORDER OF EAGLES. 
DULUTH ARIE. NO. 79, MEETS 
every Thursday 
night at 8 o'clock at 
Eagle hail. Fols. 
building. 116 West 
Superior St. \y R 
Brown, W. P.; J. 
■W Schroeaer, worthy secretary, 23 West 
Superior St. Apply to W, E. Brown, 411 
West Superior street, for rental of hall. 





NO CURE— NO PAY. 



ARE YOU GETTING ALL YOU EARN? 
Getting tired of working for small pay? _ 
We can enable you to make at least $3 I 1 POSITIVELY CURE THE DRINK 
a dav stlling our celebrated household, habit or make no charge. Get rid of 
specialties on easy payments. Experl- this awful curse. Address for further 
ence and investment not necessary; city ! particulars to O 55, Herald. 
ur country. Gately Supply company, 8 
East Superior street. 



WANTED-TWO GOOD COATMAKERS; 

steady work. Mies, Wolvin building. 



CHINA FIRING. 

INMAN STUDIO. 114 South 14th Ave. E. 



FISH. FISH. FISH. 

FRESH AND SMOKED FISH EVERY 
day, wholesale and retail. D. Goldish, 
vos East First street. 



SATIN TOILET SPECIALTIES. 

A kiss of Satin skin powder transforms 
coarse skin to satin skin. In 4 tints. 25c. 



BOARD OFFERED. 




ROOFING. 



1 TABLE BOARD AND ROOMERS 
E. M. BRoW N, SUCCESSOR TO MOORE I wanted. 5o3 Wet»t First street. 
tk Brown, roofing, tin. sheet-iron and ; ~. 
furnace work. 19 Fifth avenue west 



LOST AND FOUND. 

LOST-SMALL GOLD LOCKET; HAS 
lady's picture in inside; initial "N." on 
outside. Finder please return to Herald 
office and receive reward. 

LOST - SMALL BROWN PURSE ON 

West Duluth car, or between Superior!. _ 

and Second streets on Twenty-first ave- ' PROGRESSIVE MEDICAL ASS'N 
nue west; contaming between $6 and $7. .t.^Z--.^^^.'-^.^--^-^--^^^'--^'-^^ 1 

Call 2320 East First street. Miss Fredck- 1 ^^^ WANTED TO COME TO US IF ! 
""^ you are suffering from any disease J 

peculiar to yous sex. We cure Varico- 
cele, Syphilis. Stricture. Gonorrhoea, 



ARCHITECTS. 

FR,\NK L. YOUNG & CX).. 201 Pal. Bldg. 



M. W. A. 

IMPERIAL CAMP. NO, 
2206, meets at Elks' hall, 
118 West Superior street, first 
and third Mondays. Visit- 
ing members always wel- 
.^^^,,^^^ come. K. B. Beaupre. V C; 
N. P. Turnbladt, banker; R. Hank In, derlL. 



I. O. F. 
COURT COMMERCE. NO. 
3283. Independent Order ot 
Foresters, meets first ami 
third Friday evening, at * 
oclock, at Rowley's hall, No. 
116 West First street. Next 
meeting July 7. 1905. Inllla^ 
tlons. R. J. Packard, C. R.; 
W. W. Hoopes, R. S. 





WALL PAPER CLEANING. 

Painting, Papcrhanging and Cleaning. E. 
M. Porter. W)8 4th Ave. W. Zenith 1733-D. 



UPHOLSTERY. 



CL\N STEWART, NO. 60, O. S. C— 
Meets first and third Wed- 
nesdays of each month at 8 
p. m.. in FtJs hall. West 
Superior street. John G. 
Koss, chief; Malcolm Mac- 
Donald, secretary; Johik 
Burnett, financial secretary, 

'Ihi.iv-Kixih street. Park Point. Next 

meetirig Wednesday, June 21. 



ROYAL LEAGUED 
ZENITH COUNCIL, NO. 
161, Royal League, meets- 
m Elks' hall, second and 
^•lIrth Monday evenings 
at 8 o'clock. J. P. Hef- 
fernan, archon; L. P. 
Murray, scribe, 1815 East 
Fifth street. 



son 



TABLE BOARD AND LUNCH. 329 W. 1st 



LOST - WHITE-PAINTED 18- FOOT 
rowboat, drifted from Park Point. Re- 
ward for information leading to recov- 
Address B. K. Walker. Park Point. 



ery. 



Ztnlth. 745. 



TRUNKS AND VALISES. 

SAVPJ .M 1 DDL B.M EN'S PROFITS. \^V - 
lulh Trunk Factory, 2l:(' W. Sui)erior St. 

— ■ ! 

DETECTIVE AGENCY. j 

ANDERSON S DEri'Et-nVE AGENCY- ( 
B. F. Andtrson. .\lgr., 527 Manhattan' 



BOSTON HAIR PARLORS. 



I DESIRABLE 
[ class board. 



ROOMS AND FIRST- 
318 We^t Second street. 



BOARD AND NICELY FURNISHED 
FACIAL BLEMISHES. HAIR MOT t;-.«» ] r ooms. 122 East First street . 

"folng, manicu'rin'g': ^^n'l^^.,.^''^^--'^^'^^^ ^^D ROOM, 211 WEST SECOND 



WATCH REPAIRING. 

WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING 

done promptly and in a thorough man- 
ner, J. Gruesen. 129 West Superior St. 



C F I'XJRSKLL. PRACTICAL UPHOIv- 
sterer. Shop J38 E. Sup. St. Zenith 949. 




ND GEaSTERAL RE- 

td for and delivered. 

'phone 1703. 



final. If your case is curable, we will 
cure you. Progressive Medical associa- 
tion. No. 1 West Superior St.. upstairs. 



Miss 



poolng, nimiiv ui iiig. iidji c> "nwiic-r,. iuia?* t*fo*.t 
Kelly, opp Glass Block. Both phones. ___. 



EVERYTHING IN MAGAZINES. =^ 



— ' BOARD ANP ROOM, '.m E THIRD ST. 



MUSICAL INSTRUCTION. 

; MANDOLIN. VIOLIN. GUITAR. BANJO, 
Professor Robinson, over Big Duluth, 



building Duluth. 
residence l.']3. 



Zenith 'phone (*(i; 



NOTICE. 

TWENTY-FIVE YEARS EXPBRIfc^NCE 
—Here is where you get soles. Bijc; 
ladles' iir boys'. 40c: rubber heels. 40c. 
No machinery; all hand work; while you 
wait. Also full line shoes. '229 East 
Superior street. X. Nurick. 



TEACHERS AND HIGH-SCHOOL STU- 
dents— our proposition to agents will 
"pay the freight" on your summer va- 
cation. Zenith Subscription Agency, 417 1 
Burrows building. | 



FOR RENT— STORES. 



— ; room 1. 



FARM LANDS. 

IMPROVED FARMS OF 40 TO 160 
acres In St. Louis. Carlton and Douglas 
counties for sale at low prices and on 
easy terms. Guaranty Farm Land Co., 
416 Lyceum building. 



CLAIRVOYANT. 

CLARISSA LE LONG. THE FAMOUS 
clairvoyant, is in Superior, tells you 
everything. Clarissa Le Long is not 
better than the best but better than the 
rest; sensible people do not believe In 
witchcraft. 508 Banks avenue, Superi- 
or Dime social every Friday evening. 
Take car to Fifth street, near Fifth and 
Banks avenue. 




FOR RENT — STRICTLY MODERN 



SEWING MACHINES REPAIRED 



BAND AND ORCHESTRA. 

LA BROSSE BAND AND ORCHESTRA; 

residence. 430 Nineteenth avenue west. 

Phone. Zenith in7-X; Duluth 678-R. 

Office with Lundberg & Stonr. 221 West 

Superior street. 



stores on First street. near 
building, ready to occupy June 
per month, includimg he>at and water. 
&6 Lyceum. 



;. ♦^AniDf^KSRS 



PICTURE FRAMING. 

16 SBCQND AVENUE W. 



FORTY ACRES FARM LAND. THREE — — _,, ^ . .,^„ 

and one-quarter miles north of Two CUYUNA RANGE IRON LANDS. 
Harbors; partly improved. Address E. 



Tykeson, Two Harbors, Box 3. 



WANTED— TO RENT. 



;for rent-store, corner first I-^t^^jted - modern three or 

street and Fifth avenue west. Inquire | four-room flat, unfurnished, by man 
Hotel Mc'Kay office. I ^-^^ yi\ie. E. H. S., Herald. 



FARM LANDS AND FARM LOANS. 
John Q. A. Crosby. 209 Palladio Bldg. 

— , _ I 

ASSAYER. 



FOR SALE-17 FORTY-ACRE TRACTS, 
well located lands on above range are 
offered at farm land prices, l^ Interest 
in mineral reserved. Call at 624 Man- 
hattan building. J. Z. Hoffman. 



FIRE INSURANCE. 



! WANTED-A FURNISHED HOUSE IN !e. ANGERMEYER. 14 W. SUPERIOR ST. 1 



CHIROPRACTIC INSTITUTE. 

ALL KINDS OF MACHINERY AT i-^-w-. — .-.^-^^^-.^^-^..^..^ -^--^.- 

very reasonable price: work done after | dr. KONKLER'S SI'CCB:SS IN TREAT- 

6 p. in. A. .Mong<Mk. 1«j First Ave, east, j jng disease is remarkable. 314 Burrows ! INSURANCE WRITTEN IN BEST COM- I 

Consultation ' .- _ . - — > 



INSITRANCE - WE REPRESENT SEV- 
eral strong companies. l^^X. us write 
your Insurance. William C. Sargent & 
Co.. 10«; Providence building. 



East end, between Eighth and Fifteenth 
avenues, below Fourth street. We have 
first-class tenants for such a house. Will 
lease for the summer or longer. William 
C. Sargent & Ck)., 106 Providence build- 
Ing. 



PRIVATE HOSPITAL. 

MRS. HANSE^N, GRADUATE MID- 
wife; feinaU complaints. 413 Seventh 
avenue east. Old 'phone 865; Zenith 1225. 



LIVERY STABLE. 

LIVERY FEED AND BOARDING 
stables. Trunks called for and delivered 
to all parts of the city. Board of Trade 
Livery. Our rigs are at your service 
night and day. Call either 'phone, 440. 



KNIGHTS OF THE LOY- 
AL GUARD— Suborindate 
Division, No. \Sl, meets- 
first and third Wednes- 
day evenings each month.. 
Hall A, Kalamazoo block. 
E. F. Heller, Capt. Gen U 
H. V. Holmes, paymaster,. 
^^ 416 Fifteenth avenue east;. 

Mrs. Mary P. Foster, recorder, WM Third. 

avenue east. 



MODERN MACCA- 
bees— Zenith City Tent 
No. 1044, meets every 
first and third Friday 
of the month at Hali 
B, Kalamazoo -build- 
ing. Commander, J. 
A. McCuen; record, 
keeper, E. R. Gnlfke; 
finance keeper, Wm,. 
Blalney. 



U. A. O. D. 
DULUTH GROVE. NO. 40; 
meets the second and fourtlv 
Monday at Kalamazoo balL 
F. G. Sandstedt. N, A.; M. 
Monson, financial secretary. 




STOVE REPAIRS. 

Din TH STOVF: REPAIR WORKS. 
East Sui»erior street. Both 'phones. 

i^ F. Wlggerts & Son. TXl E. Superior St. 



building. 



free. 



1: 



RHEUMATISM CURE. 



panics. Cooley & 
change building. 



Underhlll, 207 Ex- 



JOE POPKIN. 

•RHEUMO" POSITIVELY CURES !-^-- ^,-v_--v_-^,-^..-^^-.^--v_-^.^.,-^.— ..^ 

rheumatism. For sale by Max Wirth, t TAILOR, IS NOW OVER GIDDING'S. 
18 West Sui>erlor street J Suits pressed, 50 cents; pants, 15 cents. 



EXPERT OPTICIAN. 

C. C. Staacke, 306-306 New Jersey building. 
Eyes tested free. 



Mrs. Olson, midwife. No. 329 68 Ave., West 
Duluth. Modern hospital. Two 'phones: 



MISS F. G. ABRAMBON. 413 BURROWS 
bldg. Eyes eJHunined and tested free. 



ASHES AND GARBAGE. 

BY LOAD OR MONTH. 48 both 'phones. 



SCHOOL FOR DANCING. 

REOINA SMITH, MEMBER OF Am" 
erlcan National Association of Masters 
of Dancers. Clas» for beginners Tues- 
day evening. Hall D. Kalamazoo block. 
Private lessons by appointment. New 
'phone 43(tl. 



INTERNATIONAL BROTHERHOOD OF 

Teamsters — Local 
No. 411 meets at 
Manhattan Bldg., 
412 "VN'est Superior 
street, room JM, 
second and fourth. 
Monday of each month. A. Beattie. 
president. 2809 West Helm street; J. M. 
Rock, recording secretary. 722 Garflald 
avenue: Archie McPherson. secretarjr* 
treasurer. 816^ East Fifth street 




\m»s 



I 




-•>v 



V3^. 



.«.'*' 



« 




«l! 



\ 




-,- ■ * 



\ 



It 



V 



\ 




ifpS^sDULUTH EVENING HE 



TWENTY-THIRD YEAR. 



LAST EDITION. 



WEDNESDAY, JUNE 21, 1905. 




14 Pages. 



TWO CENTS. 



MANIAC FIRES HUNDRED 



DOLLAR BILLS FROM GUN 



KING OSCAR AGREES TO 

DISSOLUTION OF UNION 



Then 



Shoots Nine People 
Finally Kills Himself. 



^"^ PRESIDENT BELIEVED 



Thousand People Held at Bay For 
Over Two Hours In 'Frisco. 

Fires on Street Cars and Suspends 
Tra ffic In Str eet. 

San Francisco. June 21.-After hold-, police force rushed a strong squad to 
. ? L ♦ Ko» f..r. t«Lo hours the scene, among the officers being sev- 

Ing 1,000 persons at bay for two hours j^^^^ members of the crack rifle team of 
In Eddy street early today, shooting , ^j^g department. They were unable to 
nine people and defying the police, I accomplish anything, however, as the 
Thomas Lobb. a maniac, killed hlmselt maniac was strongly entrenched 



TO BE STRIVING HARD TO 
PREVENT BIG BATTLE 



Ambassador Meyer Makes 
Sudden Call on Rus- 
sian Office. 



The dead: 

THOMAS LiCBB. 

The wounded: W. S. Koffman, shot 
three times, wounds in cheek, nose and 
forehead: C. T. Chevalls, shot In the 
eye; W. Jones, wounds in the cheek; 
Emil Roberts, a boy, shot in the leg; 



was strongly enirencneu In 
his room and appeared to have an un- 
limited amount of ammunition. 

None of the wounded will die. It was 
determined that he must be captured, 
dead or alive, and all the rooms ad- 
joining the one he occupied were filled 
with armed officers. A lively fusilade 
wase begun through the door, tran- 
soms and walls of the madman's 



Believed Negotiations For 

an Armistice Are 

Proceeding. 



Quon Du (Chinese) rifle bullet In hand; I stronghold, to which he responded with 
George A. Delaughlln. nine w ounds, six i remarkable rapidity. The plaster was 
In arm, two in hand and one In cheek; scattered from the celling and walls 
Vincent Romanto, shot in cheek and 
ear; Joseph Laribee, two shots in chin. 



one In lip. others in shoulders, face and 



and the police were soon covered with 
the white flakes and nearly blinded by 
the lime. Officer Kassane attempted 

when he 



Neltlier Beiiigerent Ap- 
pears Wiiling to Talic 
the Initiative. 



St. Petersburg. June 21, 1.30 p. m.— 



arm; Policeman Patrick K. Shane, shot j to Pf^'^^^^'-^^^jLj^*^ J'"^"^^"'' ^^^^ Roosevelt evidently has tak- 

in cheek while firing from adjoining received a charge of shot whlcn ais- 

room Seven Shots passed through figured his face and completely riddled en a new and important «ep m the 

his helmet. All the victims were hit 1 his helmet. Then Officer Hutchlns de- I negotiations between the belligerents. 

■with No 4 shot, except the Chinaman, i set nded from the roof to the roomi^j^jj^ there are collateral reasons for 

rr:;, ati'c\ rrorc'e'-o" .l^"^"' >eHevin. that U «>a..s .0 an a^UUce 

When Hutchlns saw the maniac's at- which will prevent the impending bat- 

tention was diverted, he gave a pre'Jtle in Manchuria this cannot be posi 

aranged signal by firing his revoU er. I ^.^.^j^ affirmed. All that can be stated 



WAR is FORGOHEN 
IN P LEDGE O F CZAR 

Russians Are Delighted With Re- 
newed Pledge of E mperor. 

St Petersburg, June 21, 12:40 p. m.-I The text of Prince Troubetskoy's ad- 

. J V. -c ^,^c..r».. dress to the emperor when his majest> 
The impression produced by Emperor | J^^^.^^ ^^^ ^^^^-^^^j^^ ^,j^.^ ^j^^ j^^^^^ 

Nicholas' speech Monday at Peterhof i j^^^^g^j jg j,,,^ publishd. It reveals th-^ 
to the delegation representing the all- j plain spoken yet withal perfectly loyal 
Russian cons«» of .en,s.vo,., and j f^^.^lon ^n __^h,ch he ^PO^J^J.o ^the em- 

mayors which assembled at Moscow i8|^j,ygj which pervaded all classes attri- 
butable to the conviction that his maj- 
esty was being deceived by those about 
him who were interested not in the 



With Emotion He Expresses His 
Convictions to tlie Rilisdag. 

Sweden Will Negotiate With Nor- 
way For an Agreement. 

Not to Sweden's Interest to Resort 
to Coercive Measures. 



Stockholm, June 21.— The extraordin- 
ary session of the riksdag, summoned 
by King Oscar to deal with the mo- 
mentous question raised by Norway's 
declaration dissolving the union, met 
for business today. As forecasted by 
the Associated Press yesterday, the 
government at once introduced a bill. 



would be in a position to decide as to 
ner definite approval of the dissolution 
and agree to annulling the act of 
union. 

After several members had acqui- 
esced In the premier's views, K\ng 
Uscar, with visible emoticHi, spoke a» 
follows: 

"It is a painful step which the coun- 
cil of state calls on me to take. My 



■who received a rifle ball. 

The ins-ane man was barricaded in 
his room on the fourth floor of the 
United States hotel, 123 Eddy street. 
Lobb went to the hotel last night at 



about 12 o'clock and 4his morning just i Hearing the report from ^"^"^\Pf„^'^^' definitely Is that Ambassador Meyer 



reflected in the Joyful acclaim with 
which It has been received by the Rus- 
sian press. The question of peace and 
the reports that another great battle 
has begun in Manchuria have become 
■cf secondary importance in the public 

mind before the great fact that the 
emperor has again pledged himself to 
popular representation. The Russ de- 
clares that the history of representa- 
tive government In Russia dales from 
Whit Monday. 

"A hundred corumlssions elaborating 
schemes for reform," the paper con- 



realization but in the destruction of the 
proposed reforms. Prince Troubetskoy 
rose above details. He said thosa 
whom he represented had not presumed 
to Indicate the exact form of national 
representation, demanded but one 
principle they regarded as vital, name- 
ly, that the representation should be 
based.on universal citizenship in which 
no class should be excluded. 

"It mus* not be based on estates,*' the 
prince continued, "You are the emperor 
not of the land owners, merchants or 



asking for authorization to enter into conscience tells me that I have during 
* . ,.^ .1. VT f „ my long reign always striven toward 

negotiations with the Norwegian ^j^^ ^j^jj^^^ j ^^^^j j^ ^^y j„,„^ ^^ ^jjg ^jn^^ 

storthing and di-aw up a conditional j of my accession, namely the welfare of 
settlement of the questions involved in j the brother peoples. It is truly painful 
the separation of the heretofore dual ,to me to contribute to the dissolution 
kingdom. The session was opened by of a union in which I thought I saw the 
King Oscar in person, with the usual ! independence, securtly and happiness 
ceremonies. The king made a speech j of the united kingdoms. If, however, 
from the throne, in which he protested 1 1 am ready to act thus it is In order to 



against the charge that by violation of 
the constitution he had provoked the 
steps taken by Norway. 

In the council of state, which sanc- 
tioned the introduction of the bill in 
the riksdag, dealing with the dissolu- 
tion crisis, both the king and the pre- 
mier were on the side of a pacific 
solution. 

Premier Ramstedt spoke first, point- 



avoid a still worse evil and In the con- 
viction that the union without mutual 
accord would bring no rea.1 advantage to 
Sweden. 

"I have acted," the king said, "in ac- 
cordance with my conscience and al- 
ways in conformity with the constitu- 
tion and with the desire to work con- 
scientiously for the true welfare of the 
two peoples. The bill presented to the 



struck. Then he began firing, using' head 

a shc'tgun. He placed $50 

In the muzzle of the weapon and frag 



tinues, "could not inspire the people j p^ agents, but of all Russia. The bu 



the it is believed, the ambassador cxjmmuni- j with as much hope In the future «f!reaucracy which has a place in every 

^^...vOrs catt-d an important message from the j Russia as the tmperor's words to the i government must have a place In yourv 

VhP TpiVhlKir- i president but at neither the foreign i delegation whose members were char- j^ut the national reputation must be In 



a shotgun. He placed $50 and '1?^.^*"« I ^l'"", ^,^'^\.^!^'"^^5!'^/^^^ flp s^ne^ctatore catk"an im'portant message from the I Russia as the emperor's words to the i government must have a place in yourv. 



ments of the paper were scattered over j who had assembled ^" /"" l''-'**'Yj;. '^^^^ nor' the American embassy, is the I acterlzed by the reactionaries as; dependent of the bureaucracy which 

near me «t<»i i "i •• , . ,^ ,_ ...^„. ,_„.^ ,__, :_„...__ „„., — •"'"*''^"- 'must not be allowed to build a wall 



the street. The first ik rson he hit was | hood, which is 
shot at 7:15 o'clock. A big crowd (iuick-| city, 
ly gathered and hundreds of men were 
prevented from passing the place by 
fear of being killed. Street car traffic 
•was entirely suspended, after one car 
had been fired on and its windows 
broken. 
At 8 o'clock Lieut. John Green of the 



Lobb was'about 26 years old. He ap 
parently was an Englishman and 
stranger here. In his pccket 



Ing out that it was not to Sweden's i riksdag does not aim at replying to In- 
interest to resort to coercive measures, [justice by acts of coercion. The nnlon 
He recommended, therefore, entering is not worth the sacrifices which acts 
into negotiations for a convention by of coercion would entail. A union Into 
which gruarantces should be obtained, ! which Norway would be forced in such 
conducive to the mutual welfare of the ' a manner would be of little value to 



two countries. In any case', he declared, 
negotiations were Indispensable to 
definitely clear up the situation 



Sweden." 

The king concluded with expressing 
the hope that the Swedish people would 



BOWEN DENOUNCED 
AND THEN R EMOVED 

The President Says He Is a Scandal 
Monger and a Traitor. 



slightest light thrown on what tran- j traitors, conspirators and revolution 

spired. From the extreme secrecy ob- I jsts. The fight is not yet won. The between you ajid the people. Your 

' ' "^ " -- ' •■" " -"*- majesty will realize that when you 

stand face to face with the people's 
delegates." 

In conclusion, the prince declared it 
was absolutely necessary that facilities 
should be afforded both in the press and 
at public meetings for the discussion of 
a reform which so closely touched the 
people not only after the represent- 
atives met, but now. The renovation 
of the government, he pointed out, must 
be built on confidence. 



a served the matter beyond doubt is one I bureaucracy will not capitulate with- 
o.-oT,.,^,- h*>r*> Tn his Dccket was a of the greatest delicacy, but as the out a further struggle, but the mos^ 
o/rrt wrin^r the addi^ess of the Sfiti-h statement is vouchsafed at the foreign i„,portant step for political regener^ 
^o^l,wpn/ral and Tr^eipt for that the negotiation are pro- I tion has been taken." 

gaSe sh^owfng t?at he w^ a recent af- jceedlng without a hitch, the inference] The Novoe VrcynU thinks that this 
rival in San Francisco, 



follows that it relates to a new phas- I renewed assurance direct from the 
in which the president has again taken | throne "imposes the obligation on all 
the initiative. This is the more certain | classes of society which have the wel- 
slnce the communications between the : f^re of Russia at heart to unite for 
belligerents relative strictly to the ques- ! ^y^^ suppression of the agitation which 
tlons of the selection of place, time and j^ shaking the foundations of the 
the number of the plenipotentiaries , j.pyjjjj.y.. 
were conducted naturally through Am- ; 
bassador Ca-ssinl and Minister Taka- 
hira through the intermedlai-y of the 
Washington govtrnment, whereas, ac- 
cording to diplomatic procedure only 
communications from the Washington 
j government reach Foreign MinLster 
LamsdorfE through Ambassador Meyer. 



I Washington, June 21.— It is Intimated 

!in official circles here that negotiations 

I are proceeding looking to an armistice 

between Japan and Russia. 

The stumbling block in the way of 



SUICIDE OF FORMER DULUTH 
MAN AT RACINE BY DROWNING 



"Washington, June 21.— The dismissal ] it became a 
of Herbert W. Bowen, for some years 
United States minister to Venezuela, 
and the exonerating of Assistant Sec- 
retary of State Francis A. Loomis from 
the allegations brought against him. 
are the outcome of the Bowen-Loomis 
controversy, which has attracted wide- 
for many months 



Racine Wis June 21.— After confess- Stepke went home, only to discover 

.... ..„,..„„.,. „.... - - ">* " <'»^ °«T r r "*' 'rji'itu^ai^-'„nnaVw^L'hrJi:s 

any armistice appears to be that neith.^r with a woman for twenty years ^ho gj^^^gj Kruske. 
belligerent is willing to take the initl- j was not his wife and that seven chi'd- 
ative. The present negotiations, it »» | ^en were born, though he had another 



I'he premier suggested that delegates i be guided by calmness and prudence 
be appointed to this end, as it was i and that God would give them strength 
only after such a conditional settle- land unity to regain within their own 
ment, and after the riksdag had fully 'frontiers what they had lost by tta* 
considered the matter that Sweden j dissolution of the union. 

FTODENTKleE 
GUES T OF WOR CESTER 

Receives an Enthusiastic Welcome 
at Massacliusetts City. 



The husband traced the couple to 
Racine and found them living in th3 



a monomania and caused i understood, consist of an effort to I .^^^ ^^ g^ cio'ud, Minn.. Frank Stepke | south part of town. The affair was 
him to show distinct disloyalty to the sound one or both governments as to | ^^ g^^.j^ Milwaukee fled hatless from fixed up, and the w<oman, boarder and 



country he represented." j their willingness to agree to an arm- | ^^^ municipal court room, and it is be- | Stepke lived in the same house Two 

The nresident says he had hoped to istice. lleved that being frightened for fear i weeks ago Stepke got jealous of the 

r.Jif..nl?r Row en as during much of ' There will be no official announcement '^l ^ ^ sent to prison, he jumped boarder. There was a free-for-all 

Sis ser' i^e ife hTd done gooS^ work, : here regarding the Probability of an f^^^J^J^e river ^^M an^ dthe woman Proposed to agam 

Sut thaVL« usefulness in the dipio-armistcs before the p^^^^^^ Twenty year^ ago he was a resident 

ma tic service is now at an end. The nor is it ^"•;^^"^^^^,\;^^^n,:''iU^fnJ ?n ' of Albert Lea, Mir^n., where he had a 
nresident adds that he would direct thing to make pub Ic The feeling in ^^ ^^^^ ^^ g^ <;,,ou^ 

president aacs l^^^^^.^^^^^ be re- : official circles here is strongl^yMn faN^or ^^^/^^ ^^^ another woman and ran 



that Mr. Bowen's 

quested, but for his statement 



spread attention 

past. This disposition 

made by President Roosevelt, in a let- j ^jj,j„js3al is therefore 



that of a cessation of hostilities, as it is be- 



of the case is ] he would consider a 



I 



resignation as lleved that a clash before the convening 
The the work of the plenipotentiaries 



away with her to Duluth, where they 
lived for five years; They then removed 



flee with the boarder, but Stepke se 
cured a warrant. When the ca.«5C 
came up" Stepke claimed the woman 
was his wife, but finally admitted he 
had never married the woman, al- 
though they had lived together twenty 



an admission of misconduct, and the of the peace conference ^^^^^ hamper j J'>^^^ ^^^^ j^.j^,^^!^^^^ and there were seven childien, 

rtfsT^sSr T therefore ordered. The the work of the plenlpotentiar eg and . ].?,,ZZ^t^r>Ve nurchased a lot worth 1 Then he fled from the oourt room, leav- 

r„ ,^ J .dismissal is mtficii^ic »/ju rnieht Drove a serious menace to their 

ter addressed to Secretary Taft, made ; 1^1^^,. quotes c-orrespondence and testi- mignt pro>e 



public last night, approving Mr. 
findings and ct nclusSons in the ca 



Taffs 



mony. 



tTc president says it appears efforts for peace. 



^»«=- ' that Mr. Bowen, while minister, secur- 
arraigns ^,j publication of attacks upon Mr. 



JAPANESE VICTORIES 



Tne president scathingly . ^__ _ 

Mr Bowen. declaring that his conduct Loomis. and furnished to the press 

Is es[*^cially reprehensible; that Mr^ documents pending before the state de- j p--pp»p/l QhnrtlV Oil \ht Mail- 

Bowen has for many months, indeed : ^.^riment for approval; t hat his ex - CXpCtlCU C^UUI IIJT UU lUw luau 

fnr thp laj?t two vears devoted himself — ; - 

Jo huntir!J up scandal' and gossip until I (Continued on page ». second column.) 



Cudahy Stepke purchased a lot woriii| ^ ^. ^ 

$1000 and at South Milwaukee other I ing his hat behind, 
land 'valued at $1,500. In January last! not prosecuted. 



The woman waf' 



churian Field. 



struck the mine the Hatsuse and the loaded rifles to stand over the Russian 

cruiser Yoshimc were sinking. Capt. 'sailors herded forw-ard and biue jackets 

Ishlmlo of the Yashlma steamed at full jwere placed at other points to guard 

sneed for a Japanese base, sixty miles the ship. 

rr^ A JawHv but When rearing the base, the When night came a Russian seamen 

London. June 21.-The <^orrespondent .away but^when^^r ear ^^g ^^^^ ^^^, ^j^^j^^^p^^^ ^„ ^^^ pj„ j^to the electric 

of the Daily Telegraph, at Tokio. sends »"° . saving her was abondoned. .dynamo, wrecking It and causing all 

the following: "The Japanese are con- The crew were ordered to the Kas- the lights to be extinguished 
int iuiiuwiiift. ►- iiic VIC Tntsuta which were Great excitement followed, during 

tinning their victorious advance - ; JJ^J.^J.^^ \V»^^i J^fl^^^^^^^ and which some of the Russians again open- 

Manchuria. The Russians have been ; com oj^hb^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^ twenty-flve ed the sea valves and the water flooded 

Icon.plettly outflanked on both wings, f,.,homs The tops of her masts can | in. causing the ship to list to port. 

pistol fight their revolvers rapidly. Maloney was , ^^^^ ^^^g ^j Japanese victories may be : ..., w g^en above water. The squad- iSome tried to Jump into the sea, think- 

— " '"- '""'- "'^""'' exptcted shortly. ]ron which accompanied the Y&ahima ing the Orel about to capsize. 

••The Japanese have considerably ^'^^he ^as destroyed consisted of I Under cover of darkness a Party of 
over half rmillion men in the field. '^heHatusue, Yoshimo. Shikishlma, j Russians tried to rush the guards who 
The'r preliminary operations began as ; *jj^,agi aSd Totusta. three battleships .fired several ^'^^f^^" « "^^^^^'^^t^J' 
far back as May 20. Two significant ^^ f^^ee cruisers. The Shikishlma rushine crowd and then used bay 
anncuncements have been made— the ^^.^g also in danger of sinking when 



Worcester. Mass., June 21.— An en- 
thusiastic welcome was given Presi- 
dent Roosevelt, who arrived here to- 
day, by the citizens of this city. Build- 
ings and dwellings were extensively 
decorated. Long before the hour set 
for the arrival of the president the 
streets were filled with people, who 
hoped not only to see, but to hear 
President Roosevelt In connection with 
his visit to Clark university and Holy 
Cross college. 

The president's trip was without un- 
usual incident, although after daylight 
today every station through which the 
train passed was thronged with cheer- 
ing people. 

The president had just been awak- 
ened as the train passed Gales Ferry. 1 
Soon afterwards the president sent 



one else. I cannot say more than a 
word of greeting and draw just one 
lesson from the mayor's life. The 
mayor fought In the big war and if 
after he had Qult fighting he had quit 
doing anything else except talk, he 
would not be mayor. When he got 
through that job, he turned his atten- 
tion to the next job that came alonp. 
Now let's take a lesson from that." 
There were no further stops until the 
train reached Worcester. 

The president's train reached this 
city three minutes ahead of the 
schedule. At the station the reception 
committee, headed by Lieutenant Gov- 
ernor Curtis Guild. Jr., repreeentlnff 
the state, Mayor Blodgett of the city 
and Former Congressman Joseph 
Walker. Stephen Salisbury and Con- 
gressman Rockwood H-oar, represent- 
ing Clark college and university, board- 
ed the president's car. Lieutenant 
(rovernor Guild formally presented the 



telegrams ^to the captains ^^ the Jiar- I ^^j^^^ ^^ ^j^^ commonwealth and 

^^^^^ Blodgett that of the city of 



PISTOL FIGHT WITH CRACKSMEN 



hit twice and the officer received 



Chicago. June 21.— In a 
early today between alleged safe blow- :^^,^^^^jg j^^ ^^e right arm and mouth 
ers and policemen, Patrolman William McGeohegan was found unconscious 
McGeoheitan was probably fatally in- ' when the smoke cleared away Ma- 
'°"^^* * ► t^llonev's companion, who gave his name 

Jured and J»hn Maloney, alleged l«l ^^ jl.J^' ^yfiern, was captured by the 

woYnd^d*" m'''he°s^omlchTnrieg.' I other officers and beaten into submis- 1 —g^-thaT' the 'Japanese consul general I g„';;/;o"the asrtstance of the Yashlma. 

^Six policemen answered the alarm of ] sion 

shOD of Thn r t>c:ic «ovu •<• .^ 

used an overcharge 

trict. Two men were trying to 

thpir e«?caDe when the policemen ar- i of — _ ^^ , ^ . 

their ^^•vj^^h"^gan rushed on Ma- i windows in the vicinity. The Injured 



vard and Yale crews. The message to 
the Harvard crew was as follows: 

••Captain Harvard crew, Redtop. 
Conn.— I expected to pass through 
New London much earlier or I should 
iiave been up to greet you. I wish I 
could see the race. Good luck to you. 
••THEODORE ROOSEVELT." 

To the Yale crew the following dis- 
patch was sent: 



Worcester. 

The station was thronged and so 
were the streets in the vicinity. The 
mist of the earlier hours had become 
a drizzle and the weather was raw 
and uncomfortable. 

With the appearance of the presi- 
dent upon the car platform, the 
throng burst into a roar of cheers. 



has Informed the viceroy of Liang ^yY "withdrew to safety because of 
Kiang that Admiral Uriu's squadron learning signals by the ,Yashima by 



rushing crowd and then 
onets and clubbed rifles. The mutiny 
was finally beaiten down, and at day- 
light the Asahi and Asama came to act 
as escorts, which cowed the mutineers, 



anexploslon in the butcher shop , of ; _There^weTe ^f!!^,,'lJ^':ZT^lJ^'ot\Z^^^^^^ tT^V l^e mi"nes-;^hich j already frightened by threats of s_u^_ 



T^a,ri,? «/«hnnt« in the stockyards dls- The robbers used an overcnarge t»i 1 in 

David Schontz in tne .locKja ^^^^^.^^^^.^jy^^rlne which blew out one side and the second, that the British squad 

the building and shattered several ron. at Hongkong, will proceed tc Wei 
rived McGeonegan rusneu uu ™«- «,ndows in the vicinity. The Injured Hal Wei and begin gun practice oft 
loney from a rear entrance, both firing ; were taken to hospitals 



MODERN WOODMEN RE-ELECT 
NEARLY ALL OF OL D OFFICERS 

Milwaukee. June 21.-Election of head Bert was formerly head banker-t)f the so- 

clety. 



officers was the moat lnn:»urtant business 
of tudays sessions of the head camp of 

inirS"e"xc?n?;ifn^^helcfrrcSpicuous 1 s7«necV by Head Consul Talbot -d others. 
^^it on- were filled bv the re-election of , Inviting the president to attend the con- 
the incumbents the tkcentlon teing that ventton. Mr. Loeb said the president .ap- 
of beadTankVr The elected ofricf rs are: ' predated the courtesy, but regretting his 



A letter was read from William Loeb. 
secretary to President Roosevelt, ac- 
knowledging the receipt of the letter 



HpariTf.n^ul" A R. Talt'ot. Lincoln. Neb; j inability to attend on the date mentioned 
«eaa con. ui. .«_ n. _ _ 'owing to an engagement previously made 



i 



heiiU a«lv;-«=er. Dan B. Horn. Daven;iort, 
Iowa; hf-ad clerk. MaJ. Charles W. Hawes, 
Rook Island. III.; head tanker. C. H. Mc- 
Nlder Mason City. Iowa; board of direc- 
tor« Gecrge W Rtl'ly. chairman. R. R. 
Smith, C. J. Byrne. E. E. Murphy, A. N. 

All the former members of the hoard 
were re-elected with the exception of Cj 
G Saunders of Council Bluffs, who de- 
clined further official honors. Director 



to be present at a function at Williams- 
town. Mass. 
The balance of the forenoon session was 



Shantung province, on June 22. 

'•Your correspondent with the Jap- 
anese headquarters reports that Cos- 
sacks were repulsed with heavy losses, 
ntar Lian Huabo, June 16, but were 
con.«iderably reinforced at Leikaton, 
and that another raid is expected. In 
the direction of Hailincheng, the Rus- 
sinas have been reinforced by three di- 
visions. Gen. Madolaroff commands 
the advance lines, and Is trying to 
check the Japanese northward ad- 
vance. The Japanese expect good news 
shortly." 

LONG SUPPRESSED NEWS 

Concerning: Sinking of Three 
Jap Battleships. 

Victoria, B. C, June 21.— Long sup- 
pressed details were received in the 



sunk the three Japai^4se ves^ls were Imary execution if another threatening 
Capt. Wiinen of the Bayan, move was made. 



laid by 



now a prisoner In Japan on the night 
of May 14. 



devoted to consideration of the law com- malls yesterday from Japan of the loss 
mlttee's report. iof the ship Yashlma, before Port Ar- 

The proposal to increase the terms of ^j.^r on May 15. 1904. disaster took 
head officers from two to three years was ; pj^ce within five minutes of the logs of 
the only question of importance con- i battleship Hatsuse, from the same 

sldered. No conclusion was reached up to |'"^"'*"^__v_, 
the time of the noon recess. 



i cause— a mine. When the Yashima 



EXCITING TIMES 

Taking the Baitleship Orel to 
Japanese Port. 

Victoria, B. C, June 21.— The steam- 
er Empress of China yesterday, brought 
an account of the execitlng experience 
of the Japanese prize crew on board 
the captured Russian battleship Orel 
in bringing the prize from the scene of 
battle to the Maezunu naval station 
The officers and men of the Ashima and 
Kasuga, although they had fought for 
two davs and two nights without sleep 
were placed on the sinking and shot 
riddled battleship with a mutinous 
crew endeavoring continually to ob- 
struct navigation of the prize and If 
possible to destroy her. One half of the 
Russians were transferred to the Ashia 
and Kasuga, btit the remainder out- 
numbered the Japanese placed on board. 
Lieut. Nakagawa, In charge, at once 
ordered the Japanese marines with 



TO VISIT PRESIDENT. 

Representative of Pope En 
Route to Washington. 

San Francisco, June 21.— The Rev. M. 
J. O'Connor, who arrived from the 
Philippines on the steamer China, has 
left for Washington, where he will be 
received by President Roosevelt as a 
representative of the pope. The rev- 
erend father went from Rome to the 
Philippine islands as secretary to Mgr. 
Guidi, special ambassador from the 
pope, to arrange and settle what is 
known as the friar land cases. While 
on the mission, Mgr. Guldi died, and 
Father O'Connor was deputized to con- 
clude the negotiations. He did so suc- 
cessfully, and is now on his way to 
Washington to finish up the natter 
there, after which he will proceed to 
Rome. Collector Stratton was officially 



"Captain Yale crew, Gales Ferry. | passage to the street was quickly 
Conn.— I expected to pass through New , made, the president bowing constant- 
London much earlier or I should have ly to the acclaim of the crowds. Walt- 
been up to greet you. Hope you will ing outside the station to act as escort 
not think I am an offensive partisan, were Company G of the Massachusetts 
if under these particular clrcumstan- Guards, a battalion of light artillery 
ces I do not wish ycu good luck. 1 and the local post G. A. R;. and Span- 
w^uld a? any other time^ but Taft. L ish War Veterans' camp Jhe line wa« 

formed at once. Company vj, capt. 



am sure, is praying for you 

"THEODORE ROOSEVELT." 

Tb<? train made no early morn'.ng 
stop until Putnam, Conn., was reached. 
As the train drew up several hundred 
persons shouted their welcome to the 
president. He appeared on the rear 
platform of his car and said: 

"It is a great pleasure to have the 
chance of saying a word of greeting 
to ycu today. I saw the mayor run- 
ning along, but I did not know he was 
the mayor at that time. I saw he was 



Barrett cohimandin^ taking the head 
of the line, followed by details of 
members from the G. A. R. and the 
Spanish war veterans. 

In spite of the rain the president 
rode in an open carriage. The cheer- 
ing crowds gave him no opportunity 
to sit. From the moment of his en- 
tering the carriage th^ tumult was in- 
cessant, and as the parade moved. 
President Roosevelt remained with 
head hare, bowing to the people. 

All the way to Clark college a dl»- 



an old soldier and knew therefore that tance of about two miles, the demon- 
he had a claim on me, as on every- 1 stration continued. 



WANTS SUPERVISORS 
PUNISHED fOR CONTEMPT. 

Milwaukee, June 21.— On petition of 
District Attorney McGovern. Judge 
Brazee. today, signed an order citing a 
number of county supervisors to ap- 
pear and show cause why they should 
not be punished for contempt of court 
The contempt charged by District At- 
torney McGovem is the action by the 
county board in appointing a commit- 
tee to make an investigation of alleged 
official corruption. This was done In 
the face of the fact that a grand jury 
has been secured to commence work on 
District Attorney Mc 



Informed by the state department at 

W.^8hineton that Father O'Connor was the same line. 

reco^ized as a papal ambassador. iGovem charges the county board with 



disregarding every recommendatloa 
made by him and accuses the board in 
case action of impending the work of 
the grand jury. 

TO PERPETUATE THE G. A. R. 
Denver. June 21.— For che purpose sf 
perpetuating the name of the Grand 
Army of the Republic, a society, called 
the Sons of the Grand Army of ths 
Republic, has been organized In this 
city. One hundred names have been 
placed on the charter roll. The society 
wUl be extended to all cities and 
towns in the country as rapidly a* 
possible. The requirement for mem- 
bership is that a man must be a direct 
descendant of one who has fouirfat la 
the Civil war. 



a 



1) 



f 



V 

1 








1 








1 


















L . .. ^ 




» 
















\ 






^ — - 





—-*■■- 



■ >' 



Ml* FiW 



^ 1 

THE -DULUTH EVENING HERALD: WEDNESDAY, JUNE 21, 1905. 



.lTL.rTH U'EATHER REPORT — Fair tonigiit and Thursday; cooler to- 
Ight; fresh to brisk wejjterly and northerly winds. 



Your Own Case 





|OW, just take you own case — not somebody's 
else — but your very own. Don't you really 
feel better inside and out when you KNOW 
that you have that fresh, clean-cut, crisp appear- 
ance that only a neat, stylish suit can give you? 
Doesn't it give you a sort of desire to throw back 
your shoulders and look the world squarely in the 
face? And do yoU know what that feeling is? It's 
nothing more nor less than SELF-RESPECT. 

That's what we mean when we talk of clothes 
that give you not only comfort, style and satisfac- 
tion, but SELF RESPECT as well. It is not a 
mere empty phrase. It is pregnant with meaning 
if you will only put everything else out of your mind 
for just a minute and really THINK it over. 

The point of all this is that you cannot be too 
careful and scrupulous in attiring yourself. Man is 
judged a great deal more by the clothes he wears 
nowadays than you may think. And nothing but 
perfect, painstaking workmanship, combined with 
style, common sense and honest materials, can give 
you, in your new clothes, all that you should have. 
We claim to give you this sort of combination. We 
urge you to see for yourself. We want you to think 
of US every time you think of GOOD CLOTHES. 

MEN'S SUITS — and everything we have said 
above applies to every suit in our JIA i.^ ^JC 

RAINCOATS— covered by the sameJIA ±^ J5C 

guarantee that you have just read. . . V*W l" ^OO 



goes a lonar way towaM-' W.vlng' a situ- 
ation. Economy ^ ajnlatake at such 
times. To begrin with, appearances 
must bo kept up.-'" Tos^advertlse finan- 
cial depression S disastrous. It is 
always distinctly enccraraglng to have 
seeming evidences of prosperity before 
the eyes. Again, if everybody began 
cutting down expense;^ as men Invari- 
ably do directly ^st^ks fall, there 
would soon be imie-^r no money in 
circulation. Clearly women are In the 
right— are they not Invariably so? — and 
men wholly in thA* wrong in this mat- 
ter. Tailors and Outfitters answer em- 
phatically in the affirmative. They 
droop and pine while drapers and 
modistes flourish. 



IS VICTIM OF 
BLACKMAIL 

Young Manufacturer Left 

$560 In Barrel As 

Directed. 

Newark. Ohio. June 21.— August Wehrle 
of the Wehrle company, the largest stovo 
manufacturers In the world. Is the victim 
of a scheme of blackmail. Wehrle Is the 
junior partnr In the big foundry and acts 
as .superintendent of the plant. Several 
weeks ago young Wehrle received a letter 
from an anonymous writer asking him to 
dopo.slt *5ti0 in an old trash barrel along 
the canal bank. Dire threats were made. 
The writer stated that If the order was 
not complied with. Wehrle would be kid- 
naped, tortured and Anally killed. De- 
struction of the foundry was also threat- 
ened. * ♦», 

Wehrle reported the matter to tne /convrlKht 1905 bv Dallv Story Pub. Co.) 
police after advising with his brother j ^^•^v'vo fll w-indered wliat Mrs". Du Page 
William Wehrle. senior member of the ,j possibly keep In that UtUe silver 

firm. The police wero Inclined to jo^k j^^j^^j ^^^^ ^^J^.^ know. All of 

lishtly upon the matter, but a few faysl ^ ^, ^^^.^ ,„terested in the little 

later a second letter Y^^ received in a ^j^^^ ^^^ anything that belonged to her. 
different handwriting signed by a Sfcret ^.^ ^,^^^ interested In the color of her 
Service Detective.' in which the writer ,^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^ ^^eir lashes a 

claimed to have overheard the gang U.y- ;^'j,^ ^^^ ^^^.^ j^j^^w; and -the I 



New Idea 

Patterns 

for July 

10c 




New Idea 

Magazine 

for July 

5c 



IN ETERNAL 
REMEMBRANCE 

By Kennelt Harris. 



ing their plans for the blackmail. The 
young manufacturer, it is said, insisted on 
leaving tlie money In the place speclfled. 
thus ending the episode. The police ob- 
jected. bu« Wehrle finally had his way 
about it, and accordingly the entire sum. 
It Is said, was made Into a neat roll and 



.size of her shoes and the fit of her stock- 
ings around the ankles, andh the blooms | ! 
on her cheeks. W*e talked about all of 
these things. Not that we could say any- 
thing about them but to praise them. Her 
eyes were the color of a bunch of violets 
with the dew on "em— Tenvoort said that. 



I 



.^^ 



$8.50forSuitsupto$25 

Not a salt in the lot sold for less 
than $15.00— most brought $25.00. 

About 30 suits— all this season's, and strictly up-to-date. What 
does it mean? Simply this— that owing to weather conditions they 
have not moved as fast as we wished. We are bound to close out 
every suit before the season ends anci to accomplish this we have 
made the greatest reductions that we have ever made in June — and, 
we trust, the greatest that it will ever be necessary to make again. 
Suits in this lot go tomorrow at one-third of the ^ A ^^\ 
original price. Think of it — new $35.00 suits for ^0«^V 

$14.50 for Suits from $28 to $38. 

About 25 suits, all tailored in first-class manner and in the latest 
styles. Not a suit in the lot could be made for $14.50 ; and our orig- 
inal ticket on every suit shows the price that such suits have been 
sold for this season. Very stylish suits that 4l 1 ^ ^rt 



'— were formerly $38.00 to $38.00 — tomorrow. 



placed In the barrel along the canal | Tenvoorfs one of these pracUcal duffers 




331-333-335 Superior St., corner Fourth Ave. West. 



banks, guarded by a squad of Newark 
police. 

The barrel was approached several times 
by various persons, and the police feared 
that th»> money would be found by Inno- 
cent parties. The officers therefore res- 
cued the roll of money from the barrel and 
gave up the watch. Special' detectives 
were placed on the case and have worked 
on It for several weeks, but no results 
came from their labors. 

Both letters bore Newark postmarks, 
but were In different handwriting. W'ehrle 
refuses point blank to talk. The entire 
plot was so amateurish In Its originality 
that the police refuse to take much stock 
In th« matter. • 

Wehrle Is abou 27 years old and resides 
with his brother on Hudson avenue. He 
refuses to talk on the matter. 



TOM LAWSON PROPOSES 



Big: Combine to Protect In- 
surance Policyholders. 

New Yorlc. June 21.— Thomas W. Law- 
son has set out to organize the million 
and some hundreds of thousands of 
policy-holders In the three great Insur- 
ance companies— the F^qultable. New 
York I.lfe and Mutual— for the purpose 
of making war on the "system." which 
he alleges has been looting these great 
storehouses of wealth. 




A pr^nty home wedding took place this! and ferns and palms and the 'service | those things. It means a happy sunn^ 
'^ -^ ^ . ^. ^ n* I was read bv Rev W J Lowry of the nature, doing kindly little services for 

afternoon at th'B home of Mr. and Mrs. I ^«^ J| J^ ^rfsbyterian church. The I others, obliging, ready to do more than 
Clarence H. Taylor when Miss Rosa- < bridesmaid was Miss Hazel Wilson and j your share of work— no crossness or 
mond Grace Chamberlain became the the t>est man was William Jenkins, i peevishness, 
bride of Russell C. Richardson. The I-ittle Miss Anna Grant McEvven was | 
house was prettily decorated with ' the ring bearer. The bride wore ai 
flowers and ferns. In the living room 
where the cerejnony was performed 

white peonies and carnations with i wt-t- ts.a i<i«.c y-av «■■" "•" '^«^'" -^ ^"'"ito do for you 

dainty ferns were used and a touch. of ^"th where they^wUl be at home. j j^^^.^ ^e disgusted when people tell 



It does not mean that you are In 
the slightest degree weak, but It does 




color was given by two immense oou- 



you that you are good-natured — It is 
.... Mrs. James Merritt was the guest of ■ q^^q qj ^^e greatest compliments that 

<iuets of pink peonies. In the "inmg > j^qj,^^ ^^ ^ pretty luncheon, today, at | j^ey can pay you. 

room American l>eautie8 were used. j which Mrs. A. R. Merritt was hostess | if you have ever lived with a pee- 
The service was read at 2 o'clock byj^^^ ^er home at Thirty-ninth avenue i vish or sulk person you can appreciate 
Rev. Alexander Milne of the Pilgrim ^ggt The table was most attractive i the blessing of living with a good-na- 
Congregational church and there were . ^^ niacs and ferns and covers were laid ] tured one. 

nc attendants. The bride wore a dainty i^^j. twenty-five. Peevishness is sometimes a result of 

gown of crtam crepe de chene and car- • • • j lU-heallh. suffering has wrapped the , ^^^^^ ^ wantea to marry .i 

bouquet of while swe^t I j^jj^g Margaret Sullivan was the guest | entire nature, until nothing Is good or I _„„(, then. I wenft ^jr-j 



ried a showor . a^^.-,^ ^..^.c,' - i 

peas. An informal reception followed | ^j honor at a delightful affair given , lovely In the eyes of the unhappy suf 
the ceremony. Assisting about the ^^^^ evening at the home of Misa Dora i ferer. 
rooms were Mi.ss Taylor of Faribault : ^^.^^^^^^-.^^^1} ^f 42? Seventh avonue 1 
and Miss Chamberlain of Ponti ic, \ „^j, 

Mich.. and Miss Feetham. ^^'"»- • ated ».. ^ -- - 

Charles Chamberlain, a grandmother of i ,.^,^^ ^.^^ attractive in white lilacs, j happy 

the brldo, of Pontiac. Mich., was a^^ij^^ Sullivan whose wedding to D. ™ mLsery of living wltn a sumy 

KUf.st at the wedding. | Donahoe will take place .soon at .St. ! P^^l^" 'A "1*^°:?: 

Mr. and Mrs. Richardson left on the p^^yj ^..^g presented with a chest of 
afternoon train for a .short wedding gj[yp^ Those present were: 
return to Duluth where ' 



don't you know. Some of his bally poetry 1 
has been printed In the Top Crust Jour- 1 
nal-Gaaette. He was gone no end on Mrs. ] 
Du Page. As to the shoes Cinderella 
would have got corns If she had tried to 
wear Mrs. Du Page's, and she had better | 
taste in the selection and display of 
hosiery than any woman I know of. 
And If that bloom of hers ever saw | 
the Inside of a drug store, we were all 
mistaken. 

"But we talked more about that silver 
casket than anything else, because it 
was such a flevill.sh odd-looking thinK, 
don't you know. It had four panels. One 
was decorated with a' heart that was 
split right up the middle, another had 
something that looked like a tin horn 
turned upside down, the third had a 
monogram and the fourth a motto: 'Me- 
morla in Aeterna,* surrounded by a 
wreath of forget-me-nots. On the lid 
there was a bally little cupld standing 
tiptoe on a grinning skull and pointing 
up in the air. 

"Well, wherever Bflrs. Du Page was that 
casket was sure to be somewhere around. 
It was generally In ♦w>r boudoir, but some- 
times I saw It In her, parlor, and once 
when she gave a Utile luncheon It was 
standing on the sideboard. Knicker- 
bocker Cuyver asked h«r what she had in 
it once, and she sighed and said that It 
was her little all. She told me when I 
asked that she would prefer not to speak 
of it. and the vidlets in her eyes be- 
came dewier than ever. So of course I 
dried up. It's horrid bad form to be in- 
quisitive, and I atp't a bounder. I hope, 
wliatever I am. 

"Jimpley said he believed she kept love 
letters In it. Curzoii guessed diamonds. 
'She ain't sentimental,' .said Curzon. 'I 
bet It's something practical." 

" '\MVQ letters migiit be praetlcal," said 
Jimpley. 'I knew a girl had a bunch once 
and tliey brought lier In an income of 
Jlo.itO) a year. She kept 'em In a safety 
deposit vault. She was a practical girl, 
all right, and I know it." 

" 'Did you write the letters?' asked 
Cuyver. 

"1 spoke ap then and told them I didn't 
want to hear any more In.slnuatlons of 
that sort. I fel%. like punching -aW their 
heads. Some felly's think, that If a wo- 
man Is a bit lively when sne ain't got 
anybody to look stter he^.but an old aunt 
they can say Bkything they llk^ I 
know all about Mw. Du 'Psge. She came 
from Alabama and her Whaband belonged 
to one of the soed families there. A 
fellow told me lo— ffll<jw by the name 
of Bllllnger. who I nfet-at.Mrs. Du Page's 
one evening. He sald'ner husband was 
simply devoted to her, don't you know, 
and that she was devoted to him, though 
he was a lot older than she. Some of my 
people — the women— said that she was 
nothing but a chorus girl before Willie 
Du Page met her. I know some ripping 
nice chorus girls, you know, so I didn't 
think any the worse of her for th&t. If it 
was true. They told me that they didn't 
believe that she had a cent to her name, 
and that her giving out the lmpre.«slon 
that she had a lot of government bonds 
locked up hi that silver casket was noth- 
ing but a bluff. The government bond 
Idea was something that got out after a 
little while, but I feel sure that she never 
was to blame for it. 

"I think they had got it Into their heads 
that I wanted to marry [her. Well, I didn't 

und to her place. 



Embroidered Mohairs. 



Beautiful shades of green, tan, red, navy and 
cream, embroidered with dots in contrasting col- 
ors — a striking novelty for suits, 
waists and misses' dresses. It is a 
very fine quality of Mohair, 38 
inches wide, sold regularly at $r.oo a 
yard. Tomorrow 25c a yard less than usual. 



75c 



Fancy Silk Sale. 



For Thursday we offer 10 pieces of fancy $1.00 Silks 

at 75c a yard. The designs are the pretty checks, 

hair line stripes and broken patterns 

in the taffeta and Louisinne weaves 

that you have been seeking for shirt 

waist suits and waists — the blues and 

browns chiefly. 



75c 



Fine Collar Sets Underpriced. 

$1.25 SAILOR COLLARS — one COLLAR AND CUFF SETS and 

style made of fine lawn trimmed separate collars made of batiste 
with Valenciennes lace— others of and lace trmimed linen- 
natural linen trimmed with inset Regularly $3.50 and $4, special $2.00 

lace medallions— nothing will, add Regularly $2.50, special $1.75 

a prettier touch to a summer suit r. , , * ;,i », „, 

-special price for Thurs- OQ^ Regularly $2.00. special $1.25 

day only O^V Regularly $1.75, special 98c 



29c 



for Wash Goods worth 
from 50c to 75c. 

Silk and linen batiste in 
fancy striped effects and plain 
blues, greens, pinks, tans, yel- 
lows and black. Two dresses 
and more for the price of one. 



Sale of Famous W. L. Co. Rings. 

Every Ring guaranteed to wear five years in daily service. Tlie stones 
are the finest quality of imitation doublets that are made. They are clear, 
transparent, brilliant in color, highly polished and are cut and faceted the 

same as genuine stones. . , ^r ■ , ^ , ^xr t 

Every ring exchangeable in any store in the United States where W . L. 

Co. rings are kept. i, .• 

The owner of one need have no fear that anyone but an expert will dis- 
25c pute their genuineness. 




$1.50 




25c 



50c 



$1.00 



$2.50 



would love. Holding hands on some- 
body's front porch is nice. It is a part 
of love, but It Is not all. Love means a 
cradle, and If you haven't a cradle to 
love you ought to bo aahamed of your- 
self. 

"Love Is a woman's heart, and even 
God marvels at the Immensity of a wom- 
an's heart. People who have hearts of 
the right dimen.sions find something in 
the world, and find It good to live in. A 
heart is something you can love with. 

The pastor's remarks on love were 



part of his address on "Life." delivered ; circle of life. Life Is more than work. 
before the preachers of the city at their \ work Is our salvation, it is said, but work 

basket Pi-A<^,,„^S,^!;§,ed'S&ers w"^^^ -^ la.st forever. Nor is "'« >-rn^ 

Ing and scholarship- Scholarship Is good 
oesn't worry you." 



Ing ant 
if It dc 



ground 

present. , ^ , 

"Life is more than love, though love 
is much, ■ he said in another part of his 
address. "Life Is more than a pocket- 
book. You might open your l*)cketbook 
and find nothing. Life is more than suc- 
cess in the world. The hour of success 
is too short to be the meaning of life. , ,,„^ „ , . , x. 
Success is only a segment of the whole i lieS-R, old phone. 



Miss Mary Belle Ingram will hold 
dancing classes In Steinway hall, com- 
mencing July 1. For information ad- 
dress 7 Chester terrace. Telephone, 



m 



But sulklness is purely the result of 
^''^TTie^'parTors^wasY'rettYly decor- ' brooding over real or fancied wrongs. 
,d in America beauties and the dining ' making yourself and everyone else un- 



trip and will 

they will be at home. 

• • • 

Tomorrow evening Bishop and Mrs. 
J. D. Morrison will entertain at a recep- 
tion in honor of the visiting clergj-men 
and the members of the Women's auxil- 
iary at the bishop's house on East Su- 
perior street. 

• • • 

The wedding of Miss Pauline Peters 
of Elkhart. Wis., and Frajicis J. Eisch- I 
en of this city, will take place tomorrow 
at the home of the bride at Elkhart. 

• • • 

The wedding of Miss Margaret Ellen 
Blackwell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
George «-'. Blackwell of Portland, Maine 
and George Albert Gray of this city 



Mi.ssea — 
Gertrude Young, 
Mildred Williams. 
Carrie Anderson, 
Agnes McMillan, 
Stella Olson, 
Jennie tlder, 
Agnes Le Rosa, 
Inez Lee. 
Mayme Putnam, 
Jessie Murphy, 
Aivina Fawcett, 
Hattle Peterson, 
Elizabeth Berg. 
Alice Curl. 
Rose Bhit-skl. 
Marie Colby, 
Elinma Witty. 



Kate Kane, 
Kate Jordan, 
Marie Morrow, 
Algie Ball. 
Minnie Nel.son, 
Jennie Gustafson, 
Minnie McDonald, 
EJizabeth Wiler, 
Mayme Larkin. 
Greta Aaie, 
Nora Sullivan. 
Anna Flood, 
Pearl Flood. 
Laura Gates, 
Mate Mackey, 
Winnie McMillan. 



The testimonial for Gerard Tonning 
will be given this evening at Steinway 



will take place tomorrow afternoon at hall. The program is under the charge 
3 o'clock at the Congress Street Metho- of George T>'ler and the most proml- 
dlst Episcopal church of Portland. Mr. nent musicians of t^he^clty will assist. 
Gray Is of the firm of Gray and Tallant .. .. T, ,, r^ n^ v. 

and he and his bride will make their The pupils of Mrs. Mary E. Thorbuij^ 
home in this city h^''^ Ki^e a piano recital Friday jyen- 

home m ini^ cuy. ^ ^ j^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ reception -i-ooms. 

The weddeing of Miss Sadie Ellen Jen- They will be assisted by Np^ Virginia 
kins daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John ! Bean who will play a v'.'olin .solo and 
Jenkins and W. H. Wilson took place. Miss Mal>el Oulkin^. -^ho will give a 
last evening at the home of the brida's ; reading. The a.^trciation rooms are ad- 
parents on Duluth Heights. The rooms mi ribly suitetJ for a piano recital anl 
were prettily decorated in carnations j any inter^^ar'jd are Invited to attend. 



extended visit in Michigan. 

• • • 

Mrs. John P. Jones of . Marquette, 
Mich., is the guest of Mrs. J. W. Kreit- 
ter of 210 West Third street. 



BE GOOD MATURED. 



I ^X»^is Fanny Custance of Birmingham, 

WHEN YOU ARE BILIOUS, it i^Tng., is expected here this week to be 
*v,,* „«, i;w«.r ie p^ \ the guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. F. M. Cus- , 
IS a sign that you. liver 15 ^ut ^^^^« ^^^ ^^^,^^, „,„„th.s. i 

of order, and the poisonous b'.ic, in- , • • • j 

stead of bein^ excreted frop*. the body Mrs. Selma Oswald of Evansville, 1 
through the intestines,^ i»-^ taken up in ind., is visiting Mrs. John Schwartz of; 
the blood. As a resu'.'c of biliousness, 2.' 36 Dingwald street. 
the entire systetp suffers. There are j • • • 

griping pain^ *'n the Abdomen, Head- ; Miss Irene Reau of ir>12 London Road 
aches. Dxzy'.,^e^, Constipation, Pain in '»«" yesterday on the Tlonesta for an 
the RiSf^.it Side, and the skm becomes 
sallo^/ 'and yellowish, rough and itchy. 
.J'.Ke a CALIFORNIA PRUNE 
'wafer after each meal, and in a 
short time your liver will be perform- 
ing its proper function, driving the 
bile from the system. Use nothing 

but CALIFORNIA PRUNE WAF- n..«^«« T« nk«.^t T« D^i«^ 

ERS— no other medicine is necessary. NO RCaSOD TO OOJeCt TO BeiD§: 

CALIFORNIA PRUNE WAFERS CckUfici Kn 

do the work without the slightest pain, 1 cailCU ou. 

gripe or nausea. They produce nat- | Why Is It that most girls object to 
ural and easy movement of the bow- ^eing called 'good-natured?" For 
els, are easy to take, pure and health- , ^^^^ unknown reason they do object, 

"CALIFORNIA PRUNE WAFERS | s^vs an exchange. 

if taken as directed, will positively ! A girl who had been spoken of as 
cure the most obstinate case of Indi- ' "good-nature^d" the other day. was 

* T^,^;^ T i„.r rrtncHnaHon asked why she did not like it, and re- 

S»tion, Torpid Liver, Constipation, , ^^^^'.^ ^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^^^ 

Uiouftnest., etc.. so as to stay curea. ; g3^j,j,y fooled, didn't know how to say 
100 Wafers, 35 cents. Sold by I "no," or to stand up for herself. 

KUGLER, Your Druggist, Now that girl was absolutely wrong. 

100 West Superior St, Duluth, Minn. 1 Good nature does not mean any of 



don't you know, because she was a jolly 
clever little woman and a ripping good 
looker. Sometimes she .made me feel like 
a fool, because .she wis so jolly clever, 
but she always gave me a good time, and 
I brought her flowers and candy and all 
that sort of thing, doti't you know. 

"And then the secret of the casket came 
out. A woman who knew the Du Pages 
down South was visiting the Kerners, 
and she told them that the casket held 
the last mortal remains of WllUe Du Page. 
He was a cremation crank and he had the 
casket m.ode before he died to hold his 
ashes and he ma<le Eulalle promise to 
keep it with her wherever .she went. That 
wo took for a tin horn on one of the 
panels was a funeral .torch— classic, don't 
you know; and the Cupld signified Love 
triumphing over Death. The motto meant 
In Eternal Remembrance.' 

"Well, ns soon as I heard that I went 
right over to Mrs. Du Page and I told her 
what I'd heard and how Jolly sorry I 
was for her. And she looked at me with 
tho.se big eyes of hers .so gratefully and 
thanked me for my sweet sympathy so 
prettily, I Ijegan to wl.sh that she hadn't 
been .so fond of Du P.age. She gave me 
her hand, too, and I couldn't help keeping 
it, don't you know; it was so little and 
soft and warm, ahd it sent such funny 
little thrills up my arm and all over me 
that it was doocid pleasant. After a while 
she told me how much my friendship had 
been to her. And then she remembered 
that I was still holding her hand and 

" 'We won't think of sad things any 
more, Freddie,' she said. 'Now you're 
here I'm going to make you comfy. I'm 
going to wait on you myself. What would 
you like to drink?" 

"I think that I said Scotch. I know 
that I Kelped her to carry the siphon. I 
remember that perfectly. Yes, It was 
Scotch; and she Insisted that I should 
smoke. I don't think it was the Scotch 
that got Into my head. I think it was 
the red frock that she wore. I didn't 
wzr^^^^r^ v,o,r., o «r.^,^«i mo n V cjln«i la.ld mention that it was evening when I 
Women have a good '"^^"y ^'"^ J* ° called. It was. and .she had on a red 
to tneir charge, and extravagance In ^^^^ ^^^ j^^^ j^^^ arras and neck bare, 
dress is one of them, says the London] c,^d'. she has a. lovely neck. Yes, tt was 
W'orld. But there are some instances | the dress and her eyes. There is always 
in which this not wholly feminine fail- • something about red~! Oh. 1 don't know 
Ing is commendable. It was recently I how it happened, but I knocked agamst 
stated that in times of financial de- 



The good-natured persons will, of 
course, always be impo.sed upon to a 
certain degree, but you can be good- 
naturedly firm and make a stand 
when you think the selfish ones are 
pushing you too hard. Good nature is 
a great beautlfler. Many an ortierwlse 
plain face Is redeemed by Its expres- 
sion of good will toward all mankind. 

No matter how pretty your features 
and complexion, if you have a peevish, 
discontented or cross expression you 
will not be admired. 

There is an old phrase. "Handsome 
Is as handsome does," and unle.ss you 
live up to it, your good looks will 
count for nothing. 

Men are always anxious to meet a 
pretty, girl, but If they find that her 
beauty Is only on the surface they soon 
tire of her. 

Beauty Is all very fine as a luxuix 
but for steady, every- day u.se, sweet- 
ness of 4isp5sitlon and good nature Is 
much tnore satisfactory. 

S« don't despise the good old virtue 
Qf good nature. It will help you 
through many tight places and win 
for you many friend.s. 

And don't Imagine that because a 
girl is good-natured she has no other 
charms. 

Cultivate good nature, it is invalu- 
able through life. 



91 



ATELY'S 
OOD - 
OODS 



ON CREDIT 

EQUALS CASH 




Sometimes Right Thin?. 



HE IS A FORTUNATE PERSON who always has ready money to supply all 
his needs We are willing to trust you indefinitely. We are willing to receive 
our pay by the month in small installments, so that no purchase is a burden, even 
though it be the complete equipment of a home, from cellar to garret. In other 
words we will sell you furniture at cash prices and give you, in addition, the 
benefit of a splendid credit plan that will conform to your condition in hfe and 
your income, no matter how modest it may be. 

3=Piece Bed 
Room Suits. 



Parlor Tables. 



Clothing for the 
Family at $1 Per 
Week Payments. 



Iron Beds. 



pression men invariably curtail their 
expenditure In dress, whereas women 
go on arraying themselves Just as if 
nothing had happened. This certainly 
counts one to them. It may look like 
foolishness and heedless extravagance 
on the face of it, whereas it really 



Ttxmn !• no Roohail* Salts, Alum, 
Llm* or Ammonia In food mad* with 

Calumet 
Baking 
Powder 

^mtrm ne bmkimb powoir reunr— 

rt make* pur« f'. -?c". 



the table somehow »nd sorrr'thing tum- 
bled over. I saw that H was the silver 
c.isket .ind th.it the lid had fallen open. 

"I don't know exactly how It came that 
her arm was around my neck— her bare 
arm. • • • I"m gallant, don't you know. 
I'm a fool, maybe, but— but here I had a 
rigar In my hand and— I looked around 
for a place to set It down. 

" 'Give it to me.' she said, and she took 
it from me and dropived It into the silver 
casket. 

" 'Just ashes.' she added. 

"I'm engaged tc her. I wouldn't men- 
tion it to everybody, but I don't f«»el ex- 
actly right about [it. My people say it's 
ray money shf.s aiter» If it is, she's wel- 
come to the blame money." 




METHODIST PASTOR SAYS 

Some People Have Gizzard 
Instead ^ Heart. 

Chicago, June 21.— "fome people's hearts 
are gizzards," ^A the Rev. W. A. 
Quayle, pastor of St. James' Methodist 
Episcopal church, at the meeting of the 
Chicago Methodi-st pBeachers at the Des- j 
plalnes camp, "tou Wbed » heart if y«>u.| 




Solid oak, handsomely polished- 
spindle legs— metal feet with glass 
ball at bottom— special ^2 75 



Tomorrow we will sell Iron 
Beds, like cut, any color, a good 
mattress and spring ^/i CA 



—for. 



tomorrow 



$1.00 per month. 



We have just received a car- 
load lot of three-piece bedroom 
suits that we will put on sale. 
These sets sold for $30, $38 and 
$45 — special tomorrow — 

$20.00, $30.00 
and $35.00 




*!»• 



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■41^ 



^ 



iQ9 

m 
1 



1 




— t 




THE DULUTH EVENING HERALP:"^ WEDNESDAY, JUNE 21, 1905. 



LINES ARE 
DRAWN 



MUST GET 
LICENSE 



City and Traction Com-JNo Fireworks Can Be Sold 
pany Apparently Enter 
Finish Fight. 



Manager Warren Makes 
Correction In His Pub- 
lished Interview. 



Without Council's 
Permission. 



Applications Must Be 

Before Council Next 

Monday Evening. 



The lines have apparently been 
drawn in the fig^ht between the city 
<^cial3 and the street railway com- 
pany, and it is unlikely that Mr. Lx)wr> 
■will now reply to the requests made at 
the mass meeting of the citizens, or 
that any further negotiations between 
the city and the company will b« held. 

Referring to the interview with City 
Attorney Btrt Fesltr, published in this 
morning's paper, in which Mr. Fesltr 
stated that he had had no communi- 
cation from the street railway com- 
pany on Saturday, Manager Warren of 
the street railway company, this morn- 
ing, made the following statement: 

"I wish to correct my statement to 
The Herald reporter to the effect that 
I had communicated with the city at- 
torney. It was to the mayor that I 
gave Mr. Lowry's telephone message, 
to the effect that he had Just returned 
to Minneapolis, having ben delayed 
by illness, but would come to Duluth 
on the first of the week. After receiv- 
ing this message from Mr. Lowry on 
Saturday morning, I tried to reach the 
city attorney, but was unable to find 
him, and finally reached the mayor. 1 
talked with the mayor this morning 
and he recalls the conversation. 

"When I made the statement to The 
Herald reporter I had it in mind that 
I had talked with the city attorney, 
but now recall that It was to the 
mayor. I am very sorry if my mistake 
In stating to The Herald that I had 
communicated with the city attorney 
on Saturday, instead of to the mayor, 
has caused the former official any em- 
barrassment." 

Since the council, at the recommend- 
ation of Mayor Cullum, threw down the 
gauntlet and directed the city attorney 
to Immediately commence proceedings 
to enforce the provisions of the fran- 
chise strictly, and to compel the com- 
pany to cArry out whatever demands of 
the city can be enforced, it is not likely 
that either Mr. Lowry or Mr. Goodrich 
"Will come to Duluth, or that there will 
be any further negotiations in regard 
to the questions in dispute. 

When Mr. Warren was asked regard- 
ing this today, he stated that he had 
called upon the city officials yesterday 
for the purpose of ascertaining if there 
•would be any use now of Mr. Lowry 
coming to Duluth or attempting to re- 
oi>en negotiations, but received no en- 
couragement, and had advised his su- 
periors accordingly, and that he 
thought it was not probable that they 
•would attempt any further negotiations 
•with the city. 

EXCHANGE 

OF NOTES 



Unless the one hundred or more dealer.^ 
in fireworks in the City of Duluth arouse 
themselves between now and Monday, 
Duluth will have a Fourth of July with- 
out any fireworks, except what are pur- 
chased in Superior and brought across 
the bay. 

Under the ordinance pas.sed a vear ago 
no person is allowed to deal in lireworks 
In the City of Duluth without first ob- 
taining a license. The license has to be 
granted oy the city council and Monday 
will be the last opportunity for the 
lioenFes to be pas.sed upon before the 
Fourth. A meeting of the council will 
be held on Monday, July 3, but this will 
not give any opportunity to issue the 
licenses in time to sell fireworks before 
the Fourth. 

All the licenses are Issued by the city 
clerk, and a fee of w) cents is charged by 
the city for the permission to sell fire- 
works. 

The ordinance was passed in order to 



SCHEDULE 
READY 

First Yacht Club Pennant 

Race Next Saturday 

Afternoon. 



r^^^^ SILBERSTEIN & BONDY CO. SILBERSTEIN & BONDY CO. SILBERSTEIN & BONDY CO. % 



Interesting Values for Tomorrov^ 



five the city control over the sale of 
angerous explosives, and the dynamite 
cants and other inventionc which are 



likely to cause damage, are prohibited. 

The dealers appear to have forgotten 
the existence of the ordinance, and not 
a single license has yei. been issued. All 
of the licenses issueu last year have run 
out, and there will probably be some 
lively scurrying on the part of the deal- 
ers to get their applications in before 
Monday night. 

Gets Divinity Degree. 

Rev. R. Ames Montgomery, formerly 

pastor of the Glen Avon church, and now 
located at Xenia, Ohio, was yesterday 
given the degree of doctor of divinity by 
the Miami university of Oxford. Ohio. 
The honorary degree of LL. D. was con- 
ferred upon Secretary Taft at the same 
time. 



WHEAT CROP PROMISES WELL. 
Bucharest, June 21. — The wheat crop 
of Roumania promises to be the larg- 
est on record, despite the fact that 
some rust has appeared. The maize 
crop is in splendid condition. 



Ten Cup and Pennant 

Contests on Alternating 

Saturdays. 



The schedule of races for the season 
of 1906 has been arranged by the Duluth 
Yacht club. The pennant and cup races 
for both classes will commence next 
Saturday, June 24. There will be five 
races each in the two series, and they will 
be pulled off on alternating Saturdays. 
The contests held so far this season have 
been merely preliminary ones. 

On July Fourth there will be a free for 
all race, which will not count in the 
^ pennant and cup scores. Fine American 
i Hags win be given as prizes. There will 
be two classes, one for sharp bows and 
the other for square bows. The Seagull, 
a yacht of slightly different type irom 
the others, will also be admitted. 

In the pennant and cup contests the 
boat scoring the most pomts in the en- 
tire series will be given first place, and 
will be awarded the prize. The pennant, 
a beautiful silk one, will be retained per- 
' manen'.ly by the winner, as will the 
Commodore Johnson cup, but the Com- 
mercial club trophy will be kept for one 
year only, and will be raced for from 
year to year. Jt is now held by Dr. 
Frank Lynam, who sails the Feather. 
Last year's pennant was won by R. W. 
Marshall. The commodore trophy will 
be raced tor by the Class B boats, and a 
silk club flag will also be offered them 
as a prize. 

At present there are six Class A, or 
sharp bowed boats and four Class B, or 
square bows. All of those In Class A 
were in use l&st year, but the others mad^ 
their first .appearance on the bay this 
season. They are smaller than the old 
type, but are quite speedy, and m some 
winds make boiter lime than the sharp 
bowed craft. 

The manner of scoring will be to give 
each boat one point for entering and one 
point for every boat beaten In each race. 
For example, If A comes In for first in 
n race where there are six entries It will 
I bo scored six points, one for entering and 
one for each yacht beaten. If the same 
l)oat be third It would receive thre» 
points, and If last It would get only the 
I one point. The ones with the most points 



F 



urs 



stored, renova- 
ted and insured 
at small cost. 
We care for the 
finest furs In 
Duluth. Let us 
send for yours. 
Phone our Fur 
Dept. 



$20 and $25 Covert 
Coats, $10. 

Many styles, but few of a kind. 
The remaining numbers from our 
choicest lines — made from finest 
Worumbo Coverts, silk or satin 
lined throughout. Come early if 

you want one at this quick sale 

price. 

Tke Sale of Ckildren s ^^asn 
Dresses at */4^ /6 and J^ off 
Continues Tomorrow. 

Mothers cannot well afford to overlook these 
substantial reductions with warm weather in sight 
and wash dresses a necessity. 



$18.50 to $25.00 Cravenette 
Coats, $12.75. 

But eighteen coats in all ~ the last of "The 
Weatherfort" and Raynshyn Coats— guaranteed ab- 
solutely waterproof. There won't be one of these 
coats here tomorrow evening. Early comers will 
be sure of sizes. 

Millinery Sliarply Reduced. 
$6.00 AND $8.00 SUIT HATS FOR $4.50. 

Tomorrow we make an important price-cut on 
our splendid lines of Smart Suit Hats. Fifty of our 
snappiest models usually selling from $6.00 to $8.00 
— go on sale at $4.50. 

$10, $12 AND $14 DRESS HATS AT $8.50. 

A special selection of artistic creations from our 
regular selling lines will be offered at this price 
tomorrow. 

All our imported Pattern Hats at Half. 



TAKAHASI 

now here. Free embroid- 
ery lessons from 9 a. m. 
until 6 p. m.— second floor 
— aJl welcome. 



} t 
Jr 
it 
it 
it 

it 



it 
it 
it 
it 
»f 

sr 

i t 
1 1 
it 
it 








at the efnd of the season will be declared 
the winners. For each new boat en- 
tered. If there are any, one new point 
will be added. 

A map showing the different courses 
will be posted in the club house. On 
race day a lau-nch will ply between 
Patterson's boathouse, Fifth avenue west, 
and the club house, tor the convenience 
of members. 

MRS. SHAW SPEAKS. 

Addresses High School Stu- 
dents on China. 

This morning In chapel Mrs. Shaw, who 
has for ten years been a missionary In 
China, spoke to the students for a short 
time. She said that she wished that 
they could see the city In which she has 
■pent the past ten years of her life, 
with Its old walls, its little narrow streets, 
and Us old temples built for the wcT-shlp 
of their sod Buddha, She added that 
there had lately been established a col- 
lege for young men, which Is doing much 
good work, especially since the Boxer up- 
rising of Ave years ago, at which time 



China learned at a severe cost the lesson 
to be taught by modern civilization. 

"Since then she has awakened," she 
said, "and has begun to realize that the 
old China must eive way to the new; 
that the old conservative country that 
has existed within itself for so many long 
centuries is to be changed. She has 
learned a lesson from the example of 
Japan, and is striving now to follow her 
precepts. 

"Four large and new institutions are to 
be built by the missionaries over there. 
One is to be a college for women, another 
for men, a third for the teaching of 
medicine, and the last will be a seminary 
for the study of theology. We look to 
these institutions to accomplish much 
good and to be a powerf\Il factor in 
leading the Chinese to Christianity." 

LITTLE RESISTANCE 

Offered to the Onward March 
of the Japanese. 

Tokio, June 21. 4 p. m.— The follow- 
ing ofUclal dispatch was received to- 



day from the headquarters of the Jap- 
anese army Jn Manchuria: 

"In the direction of Weiyuanpaomen 
our detachment occupied Dlenwachleh. 
June 18, without encountering resist- 
ance. It also occupied Yengmulintzu. 
twenty miles northwest of Weiyuan- 
paomen. 

"Farther north another force, the 
same day, dislodged the enemy from 
Hangtzu pass and the vicinity, ten 
miles north of Weiyuanpaomen, and 
occupied a line of hills northwest of 
Shihuiwotzu, and these seven miles 
north of Yangtzu pass. Our forces 
also routed the enemy holding posi- 
tions north and northwest of the same 
place. 

"In the Changtu direction our force 
advanced along the railroad and dis- 
lodged the enemy's cavalry and Infan- 
try, holding an eminence two miles 
north of the Shahotzu railroad station, 
and took possession of a line of hills 
south of Sulmaotzu and eighteen miles 
northeast of Changtu, June 1». The 
station was found to tte demolished. 
Our casualties were four men wounded. 



The enemy left ten dead, Including the 
body of EUi officer. Our force captured 
one machine gun. The enemy's loss 
must have ben heavy. 

"Our force, advancing on the 
Fenghwa road, after a vigorous light 
with infantry and artillery, from 3 In 
the morning of June 19, dislodged tha 
enemy from Peifangchengkou, ten 
miles southeast of Hsllienchan, and oc- 
cupied, the same morning, L.iutiax)kou, 
sixteen miles north of Changtu." 

**A BEER ON me!" 

Baraboo, Wis., June 21.— Carl Dangel 
accidentally fell into a ninety-four foot 
well In Greenfield Monday. His com- 
panions got a rope and started to 
draw him up, but when near the top 
the rope broke and and he fell the sec- 
ond time to the bottom. Another roi)e 
was secured and he escaped with only 
a few Blight bruises. The first word* 
he said were, "Boys, let's have a beer 
on me." 



mrmP9ma9Pmmmimmr9maimm 



Now Watch Us Grow ! 



Between France and Ger- 
many Will Exactly 
Define Policy. 

Paris. June 21.— The Franco-German 
negotiations on the subject of Morocco 
have reached a stage where notes are 
being exchanged exactly defining the 
verbal assurances Premier Rouvler and 
Prince Radolin, the German ambassa- 
dor here, have given. This is recog- 
nized as a difficult and delicate stage 
and as finally committing the two 
governments to a written line of 
policy. Therefore public apprehension 
has again been somewhat aroused over 
the possibility of new differences dur- 
ing the exchange of notes. The offi- 
cial view continues hopeful, but there 
Is no desire to be over-confident that 
the conference on the question Jias 
been entirely settled. M. Rouvier's 
acceptance of the principle of a con- 
ference is conditioned on Germany 
fully defining the scope of the confer- 
ence and relieving it from ciuestions 
which constitute a menace to France 
or the sacrifice of rights and obligations 
under other agreements. The final dc- i 
cision appears to depend on how far 
Germany is willing to give these as- 
surances in writing. The officials con- 
tinue to believe that the exchange of 
notes will take considerable time on ac- 
count of having each limitation on the 
conference strictly defined in advance, 
for the purpose of avoiding future con- 
troversy. In the meantime more or 
less of renewal cf the tension is anti- 
cipated while the governments are de- 
bating on the terms of the written 
agreement. 

CAMPAIGN SLANDER. 

Marshall Attorney Given a 
Verdict of $100. 

Mankato. Minn.. June 21.— The June 
term of district court for Lyon county 
wus adjourned by Judge Webber Mon- 
day atlfn.oon at the courthouse at Mar- 
fUuil. Tiif: case which attracted the most 
attention during the term and drew a 
large nuii.ber of spectators to the court 
r*)m wari ti»e action of Thomas E. Davis 
against Elmer C. Patterson, both well- 
known attorneys of that city. The ac- 
tion was for $5,000 damages for alleged 
slander during the political campaign 
last fall. The local campaign of last 
jrear createtl considerable bitterness, and 
business and professional men of Mar- 
shiill bec.une more partisan than cus- 
tomary in local politics. The present 
trial was not a balm to the sores of any 
of those wnc participated or took a par- 
ticular interest in tiie contest for county 
attorney or judge of probate, and, as 
the case proceeded, the political situation 
of the last campaign was gone over 
again. The jury was out en the case over 
night, and returned a verdict in favor of 
the plaintiff, assessing his damages at 
$100. 



DON'T FAIL 

To attend the Special Snap Sale at the | 
Duluth Consignment Co. Tomorrow, i 

Duluth Consignment Co., 

24 E. Superior St. 



The people of Duluth have evidenced their hearty good will^y the splendid 
start they have given us this day. It shall 
always be our greatest endeavor to present 
the best possible merchandise to be ob- 
tained in our line for the least possible 
amount of money. This, we think, is what 
you will expect of us, and upon this prin- 
ciple we know our future growth will de- 
pend. 

Some advertising experts of this city have expressed grave doubts 
whether this outspoken heart-to-heart talk of Columbia advertisements 
would take with the people of Duluth. Why shouldn't it ? The 
clothing business is as simple as most other kinds, and we like to con- 
duct ours so that we can trust the people and have the people trust 
us. There is no necessity of mystifying statements in the papers, nor 
of promising you more than we can keep. 

The Sale of the Burrows Stock 

IS on and we are confident that it will grow from day to day, as the thousands of bundles 
carried away from the store today are bound to be better advertisements than any man 
could write. Remember, the prices we published as values of the goods are NOT the 
usual exaggerations, but the true figures on the undisturbed old Burrows price tickets. 

Columbia Clothing Company, 

Successor to '*The Great Eastern/' 







mf^m 



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WM>«M 



fSfi^f 



THE DULUTH EVENING fl^l^ALD: WEDNESDAY, JUNE 21, 1905. 



SICKLYWOMEN. 

Nervous. Delicate, Fretful. Thin. Run- 
Down, Overworked, Unstrung 
Women Made Strong and Vigor- 
ous By Duffy's Pure Malt 
Whiskey. 

In the past fifty years Duflfy-s Pure Malt 
Whiskey has made over 4.000.000 cures 
It Is a gentle, invlgoratingr tonlc-stltnulant 
and dise.^se germ killer It brings Into 
healthy action all the vital forces, aids dl- i 
gestlon, and enables one to get from looa 
all the nourishment It contains Purifies 
and er.riches the blood, strengthens the 
circulation, soothes the nerves and stead- 
ies the heart's action. 

Daffy's Pure MaH Wtiskey 

builds up and sustains the entire system. 

Mrs. Bernard Wolf. 51S Champlam St., 
Detroit. Mich., says: "Two years ago this 
sprins^I was run down, nervous and tmti. 
did n^seem to giU back my strength A 
friend recommended Duffy s Pure Malt 
Whiskey. Three bottles cured me. and I 
never lo.3ked or felt better. My father 
had asthma for years and though nearly 
ninety 'Duffy's' completely cured him and 
keeps him strong and hearty, with a good 
digestion." . „ 

"Duflfy 3 " Is the only sure cure for con- 
sumption bronchitis and all dl.seases ol 
throat and lungs. It cures dyspepsia. 



TALKS OF 
IMP 

Assessor McKay Tells of 
Experiences In Un- 
organized Territory. 

One Settler Valued His 

Dog More Than 

His Horse. 




When you a.sk for Duffy'^ Pure Malt 
Wliiskj'y I»e sure you get the genuine. 
It is the only ab.s«lutely pure medicin- 
al Whiskey and contains no fu.sel oil. 
Soitl hi sealed bottles only: never in 
flask or bulk. Look for the trade- 
iimrk, the "Old Clieniist," on the label. 
aiMl be certain tlie seal over the oork Is 

unbroken. . « ,, 

All druggists and grocers, or direct, 11.00 
a bottle Medi':^l booklet free. Dufjy 
Malt Whi.^key Co.. Rochester. New York. 



GEN. CORBIN DROPPED. 

Will Not Succeed Chaffee as 
Head of Army. 

Washington. June 21.— MaJ. Gen 
Henry A. Corbin la not t;o succeed Gen. 
Chaffee as chief of staff after all. 

Corbin has had his eye on this place 
ever since it was created, and It is his 
one ambition to again reside in 
Washington and be at the head of 
the military establishment. Changes 
which will go into effect Immediately 
are the promotions of Gen. John C. 
Bates as assistant chief of staff, the re- 
tirement of Brig. Gen. John P. Storr, 
chief of artillery, placed upon the re- 
tired ILst yesterday, and succeeded by 
Col. Benjamin K. Raberts, who was 
recently in command of Fort Washing- 
ton. Md. 

Gen. Roberts will be retired and the 



William F. McKay of the county aud- 
itor's office, who was appointed by th« 
board of county commissioners as asses- 
sor in the unorganized townships of the 
county, has Just returned from an ex- 
tended trip through the northern part of 
the county. 

In the course of his duty, which took 
him far into somo of the unorganized 
territory where new settlers have been 
locating during the past yeaY or two. 
Mr. McKay had to travel much of the 
distance through the country practically 
devoid of roads, and his experiences at 
times were far from pleasant. Aside from 
the difficulties encountered In getting 
alxjut the country, however. Tie had .some 
experiences that were fairly amusmg. 
Among these wiis a visit he paid to a 
newly developing farming community 
some twenty miles north of Ashawa, 
which new town is now on the outslurts 
of the organized territory. 

In the locality mentioned Mr. McKay 
came across a settler who has gone Into 
the country In the past year und who 
showed unmistakable signs of having 
come from the South. 

The settler was a tall, gaunt Missourian, 
who decided that the North country offer- 
ed him greater opportunities for making 
a living than the South. During the 
comparatively short period he had been 
on his land he had made a number of 
Improvements, and his farm, Mr. McKay 
says, Is rapidly assuming a real agricul- 
tural appearance. 

The Missourian greeted the assessor 
very cordially, and was very honest and 
outspoken in his answers to the usual 
questions asked by that official. 

"Naow. that air critter over thar," he 
said, pointing to a young horse. "I reckon 
ort ter be worth 'bout J5, and that 'ere 
dawg I brought all the way from Miz- 
zoury, and I reckon I wouldn't take 
less'n $15 fer him." 

"I was surprised and interested," said 
Mr. McKay, speaking of his trip, "to 
find so many localities with rich soil that 
are being settled up. No one c^n appre- 
ciate the way St. Louis county wild lands 
are being settled up and put under culti- 
vation until he has been out through the 
country miles away from the towns and 
sources of supplies and witnessed the 
strenuous fight that is being waged by 
the scores of hardy settlers In the effort 
to bring nature under subjection. It 
seems almost Incomprehensible. In some 
In.stances, to imagine how a man would 
have the nerve to go himself or take his 
family Into a new country so far re- 
moved from the civilized communities, 
and start out single-handed to develop a 
farm from the wilds. The soil is there, 
all right, but It is the difficulty that one 
has In getting In ajid out from .some of 
those new farming localities that would 
seem disheartening. The cla.s.s of settlers 
that are going Into the far north country 



entrusted to him. received a sentence of 
two euid a half years and his friends 
piofess absolute assurance of his early 
release. J. W. Brown, a Wapello bank- 
er, managed to steal something more 
than $25,000 from the depositors, and was 
let off with a sentence of two years. 

No aooner had Judge McVey pronounced 

sentence on Nelson ajt Des Moines last 

week than the editorial writers got busy. 

land since then the Iowa Judiciary has re- 

Icelved a calling down that subjects them 
to contempt proceedings at the will of 
the Jurists criticised. Chicken-stealing. 
by a special statute. Is punishable by ten 
years' Imprisonment, and a Council 
"Bluffs thief recently got ibe limit. All 
of which Is urged as a basis for say- 
ing Justice In Iowa Is sadly out of Joint. 

KOCH TRIAL «0. 3. 

No New Witnesses Have Yet 
Been Subpoenaed. 

New Ulm. Minn.. June 21.— Sheriff Will- 
iams of Blue Earth county appeared in 
*he city yesterday with subpoenas for 
witnesses In the coming trial of Dr. O. R. 
Koch. So far as can be learned there are 
no new witnesses, and the subpoenas call 
the old ones for the week beginning Mon- 
day. July 10. 

If there Is any new evidence In the case 
It has not been made public, and so far 
as the defense Is concerned. It has nothing 
more than the additional blue boxes that 
apparently have the same addre-ss as was 
on the one sent to Dr. Gebhardt. The 
manner of the address and characters of 
the typewriter are strikingly similar. | 

Some witnesses that were left out of the 
case at the other trial have ^en called 
for the next one. These will testify as 
to the time of the homicide. They were 
subpoenaed last time but not sworn. 



i 



Vf$!? THE ANNEX 

Tlie iSho€ Department' is 
now atiiiome in the Annex — 
bigger .and better than ever. 
A braha new and complete 
stock pf men's shoes just 
opi^ned-^n sale at right 
prii^ts. " 
.1 - i 




Lake Avenue, Superior and Michigan Streets, Dulutb, (Minn, 



GIFTS for BRIDES 

Hundreds of pretty gifts 
for brides — rich, sparkling 
cut glass, handsome silver, 
dainty china, fine linens, pic- 
tures, rugs, and other very 
acceptable gifts at* special 
prices this week. 



TWENTY=F1VE THOUSAND YARDS OF WASH GOODS 



12^2 Black Lawns... 


50 


13c Suitings 


90 


2^0 Novelty tootles _ . ^ . _ 


150 


25c Lace Lawns _. 


...i2y20 



HALF PRICE 



office of chief of artillery will be Pcr-,^^^ determined and experienced men to 
tly filled by the promotion ot | ^^om no obstacles seem great. They ap- 



Mills of the artillery p^^r to have Implicit confidence In the 

country and are con.fOent that in the near 
future the land.^ in their locality will be 
so well settled up that schools and roads 
will follow as a natural course 



manen 

Col. Samuel M 

corps. 

Brig. Gen. George M. Randall, who 
is now on his way back from the Phi- 
lippines, has been appointed major 
general to succeed Gen. Storr, and will 
be placed in command of the northern 
military division of St. Louis. 

Col. Thomas Lebo of the F>Jurteeiith return 
cavalry has been promoted to the 
grade of brigadier general, in place of 
Gen. Randall, and retired. 



CHARGE OF MURDER 

Is Made AgainstWilliam Mur- 
ray at Butte. 

Butte, Mont., June 21. — Because he 
sought revenge for the .stabbing of his 
brother. William Murray, now in the 
county Jail, faces a charge of murder 

in the first degree for the killing of 
William Kiley. whom he shot down 
before the latter's wife and four chil- 
dren without warning, after accepting 
an invitation to Kiley's home and a 
treat In the shape of beer from the 
victim. Kiley was shot Thursday even- 
ing and died yesterday, hia dying 
words accusing Murray. 

On Thursday morning James Mur- 
ray had an altercation with Kiley, and 
the latter drove a pocketknife into 
Murray's leg. Inflicting a slight wound. 
That night William Murray called at 
Kiley's home, ostensibly to make a 
friendly visit, and while all were sit- 
ting about a table partaking of some 
beer furnished by Kiley, Murray sud- 
denly drew a revolver and shot Kiley. 

Mrs. Kiley is in a pitiable condition 
as the result of her husband's death, 
and it Is feared her mind will give 
way. Between her moans and sobs she 
calls down cur.se after curse upon 
Murray. 

SEQUEL TO SUICIDE. 

Iowa Woman Had Four Hus- 
bands Living:. 

Marshalltown, Iowa, June 21.— By the 
filing of the report of the adminis- 
trator of the estate of W. I. Gower In 
court yesterday, It developed that Lil- 
lian May Gower, to whom he was mar- 
ried, and who committed suicide two 
weeks after Mr. Oower's death, was not 
his legal wife. It is shown that Mrs. 
Gower had been separated from all 
three husbands, but had never secured 
a divorce, all husbands being living. 

She first married in Tama county as 
Llilie Ramsdell, her correct maiden 
name, to August Bargholte. Jan. 1. 1894 



20c Voile Suitings lOo 

i2y2C 'Batiste Novelty yViO 

i8c Black Lawns -- loo 

250 Satin Stripes.. 12^/20 

A PROMINENT jobber's entire surplus stock— about 25,000 yards of fine and fresh new wash goods- 
hundreds of pieces in choice styles bought at about half price because the season has been so cold 
and backward — on sale at eight o'clock Thursday morning at about half price! 

The values are not in the least exaggerated— those of you who are familiar with stocks elsewhere will see patterns here 
which are now selling elsewhere for twice our sale prices! Here and there you will see brand new pieces of goods which we our- 
selves sold freely earlier in the season at just about double the sale price— and you'll also see charmmg new fabrics now shown 
for the first time at the Head of the Lakes — and the entire assortment — 

WORTH REGULARLY J2K2C, \Sz, 1 8c, 20c and 25c— 
ON SALE NOW AT 5c, 7'^c, 9c, lOc, 12}4c and 1 5c. 

There's plenty for all— this is no little job lot— but a jobber's entire overstock— but nevertheless, we strongly advise our friends to 
tomorrow, for though quantities are immense— there's no big lot of any pattern, and there's always satisfaction m having first choicel 



come 



20c Voile Suitings 
at 10c. 




Five thousand yards 
fine Voile Suitings — 
in plain and fancy 
colorings — regular 
price 20C the yard — 
sale price loc. 




25c Satin or Lace 
Stripe Lawns 12'^c 



2,300 yards satin 
stripe and lace 
stripe lawns — 32 
inches wide — in 
plain colorings 
regular price 2Sc 
— sale price I2>4c 
the yard. 



121c 



I believe that any per.son with an ob- i ^ . ' „orr1a«re<i were- At MarvsvUlo 
vine turn of mind that .should take a Vt^"^'^ I? J ,F ,a^ ?" 7.,?: ,il o 



NO TRACE OF WHITE. 

Des Moines River Is Being 
Dragged For Lost Lawyer. 

I>e9 Moines. Iowa. June 21.— Fred E. 
White, twice candidate for governor, and 
fifty leading lawyers of Des Muines and 
more than a score of policemen have been 
engaged dragging the Des Moines river 
for the remain.^ of Virgil H. White, the 
attorney who wa--< drowned Sunday night. 
No trace of the body has been found. 

Mr. White has offered $2(J<) reward for 
the rem.ilns of his son. Many twlieve that 
Virgil White committed suicide, but his 
frlend.s .scout the theory. He took a boat 



3er^•lng 

trip through some of the distant lying | 
newly developed farm land districts would 
with a distinct feeilng of ad- 
miration for those .self-reliant and hardy I 
fellows who have fairly cut their line of I .q^ 
communication and started out wMi the 
determination to make for themselves 
and their families .substantial homes in 
the northern part of St. Louis county." 



Kan.. Feb*. 15. 1896. to Charles R. 
Dayton; at Webster City, Iowa, Aug. 
10, 1898. to F. J. Bartlett; at Marshall- 
town, bo W. T. Grower, some lime In 



i5c Cotton Suitings 9c. 

Twenty-five hundred yards 
cotton suitings, in tans, 
browns, blues and grays- 
assorted patterns, mix- 
tures — regular price iSc — 
sale price 9c. 




7V2 cents 



7J^c FOR I25^c BATISTES. 

Over three thousand yards fine figured Batistes 
in handsome navy, blue and brown grounds— regular 
price I2^c — sale price jyic. 



18c Black Lawns lOc. 



Twenty-one hundred 
yards plain black 
lawns in very pretty 
lace and satin stripe 
effects — reg. price 
18c the yard — sale 
price IOC the yard. 



lOC 



12}4c Biack Lawns 5c. 




* -^.M^ 



Two thousand yards fine 
white figured black lawns 
— very pretty designs - 
.regular I2>^c goods — Sale 
price 5c. 



Only the biggest and 
most important lots are 

mentioned here. You'll find other 
grand, good bargains on sale at 
the store. 



25c Voile Novelties 15c. 



One thousand yards 
fine fancy cotton 
suitings — Embroid- 
ered Voiles and Nub 
Voiles — the regular 
price 2Sc — sale price 
ISC a yard. 



15c 




Although her husband had been dead 
only two weeks, Mrs. Gower was liv- 
ing with another man named H.ed- 
strom. when she killed herself. Gower 
left an estate valued at $4,000. It Is sup- 
posed that fear of disclosure of her 
dual life by a settlement of the Gower 
estate led to Mrs. Gower's suicide. 



COMING ATTRACTIONS. 



LTCEirM— All next week, 
putian Opera company. 



Pollard Lllll- 



THE POLLARDS. 
Next Monday, the famous Pollard Lilli- 
putian Opera company will be heard at 
the Lyceum. The engagement is for six 
nights and two matinees. The Pollards 
regulre no introduction to American 
theatergoers, for the fame of the organi- 
zation is world wide. It is competed of 



A WORKING BRAIN 



out in a rain storm and told Ml.ss Oella j flrty clever children, ranging in age from 
Thompson, his sweetheart, that he was . nine ' to fourteen years who exhibit a 
going to learn to row so he could take j specl.al aptitude for the stage. They are 
lier. especially selertpd and trained for the 

production of ligiit and comic operas, 
and their performances are tlrst clas.s In 
every particular, there being nothing 
childish or amateurish about their pro- 
ductions whii-h are professional In every 
respe-t. Two new comedians recently 
added, are the Pollard Twln.s. Since the 
ia.st appearance of tht> company in this 
country. It ha.3 iindorgone a complete re- 
organiJtation and all the big girls who 
wf're with the Pollards last se.i.son. have 
been ellmln.itod, and their places filled by 
younger performers. The repertoire con- 
sists of "A Runaway Girl." "The Belle 
of New York." 'The Geisha." "Pinafore," 
"A Gaiety Girl" and others. 




Can Be Made Successful on 
Right Food. 

A busy man In one of America's 
largest watch factories tells how by 
change of fo^Jd he gained a clear brain 
and steady nerves and averted a 
mental and physical breakdown. He 
says: 

"I was accustomed all my life to the 
ordinary diet of the average table. I 
thought that meat, potatoes, and other 
vegetables and fruit were necessary, 
and that tea, coffee and pastry in 
moderate quantities were not injurious 



THE COURTS 

CRITICISED 



W. A. STEINER DIES, 

Passes Away After Illness of 
Three Years. 

After a lingering illness of about three 
years, W. A. Stoliier died at his home In 
the Temple building, last evening. 

Mr. Steiner was formerly local manager 
of the Barnett & Record comp.-i-ny, the 
Minneapolis contnuj'.ing firm. He spent 
tlie winter in Florida for his health, but 
returned late in February not much bcne- 
tUed by the chajiije. 

He Is survived by his wife, and one 
son, William G. Sttilner. who is In his 
.second year at Michigan u<ilversity. 

Mr. Steiner was 56 years of age, and has 
lived in Duluth since 1889. 

SOCIETY MAN 

Of British CoUimbia Peppered 
With Bird Shot. 

Victoria. B. O., June 21.— Charles H. 
Gibbons, a prominent newspaper writer 
and notorious "stringer" of the coast. 
inflicted a nasty wound by a shotgun 
on J. K. McCready, a society man, last 

night. 
McCroady was bidding a fond fare- 

^ __ well to Mrs. Gibbous at the dooi of 

But"l found. In course of time, thatiher carriage when Gibbons rode up on 
my dietary was affecting my health a bicycle arnied with his fowling Plt^ce. 
seriously. Pjr four years I continue'l j McCready received two doses of^ bird 
to run down. In time my nerves be- 
came seriously affected, they seemed 
constantly keyed up to the highest 
tension, and I became subject to the; by jealousy 
most violent bilious attacks which used investigating. 
to leave me in a weak and nervous 
condition for several days. The cli- 
max seemed to have been reached a 
few years ago, when I found myself 
about as near a physical wreck as a 
man c>>uld well be. and alive. Physi- 
cians, tonics and othe medicines, visits 
to the country, etc., etc., were of no 
avail. 

""In sheer desperation I concluded, a 
few months ago, to see what effect a 
diet of Grape-Nuts food would have. 
I had often heard of it, but had little 



Women's New 'j: Tailored Suits $17.50 



THIS fortunate purchase of women's demi-dressy tailor suits has been the 
talk of the townl 

No such values oflfered before in such up-to-date new styles and such fine, high-grade qual- 
ities. Handsome taffeta silks, fine voiles, etaniines, serges and Panamas— all the desirable colors, in 
pretty coat and blouse styles— not a suit in the lot worth less than thirty-five dollars— and many worth 
forty to forty-five dollars — all on sale in one lot at $1750 each. 

In connection with this sale we have added our regular stock as follows 



$12.50 



for $25.00 
Suits. 



shot, but is not fatally hurc. He has 
not sworn out information against Gib- 
bons, who, citizens said, was actuated 
The attorney general Is 



DAWES ORDER 

Ex-President~Sam of Hayti 
From St. Thomas. 

San Juan, P. R., June 21. -Former Presi- 
dent Sam of Hayii. has been driven from 
St. Thomas by the Dutch authorities. 
He was given the choice of speedy de- 
oarturo or certain conviction and long 
hope it would help me. I at once cut j inxprlsonmert on a charge of abduction, 
out all the heavy dishes with the tea | made^ by^ a young^giri. ^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^ ,^ 



Big Thieves Get Light 
Sentences — Little Fel- 
lows Get Limit. 

Sioux City. Iowa, June 21.— Editorial 
writers throughout the state are com- 
mentlng upon the sentence of John Nel- 
son of Des Mohies to Imprisomment for 

two years for the theft of 117 pennies, 
AS compared with the sentence of bank- 
ers and get-rlch-quick grafters of Iow» .- . . 

who have rev;eived from thirty day.s to ditlon was speedily regulated and 
eighteen months sentences of imprison- , cured my nerves have grown healthy 
from &:mxo$^l.m:"'''' '"'"^ '^"^- and steady-m short, my run down con 



and coffee that I had always used and 
began to eat Grape-Nuts with cream 
and a pinch of salt. Afterwards, I 
added fruit, with occasionally an egg 
beaten up In milk, and entire wheat 
bread. This has been practically my 
diet for more than two months. 

"I found that with the new diet 1 
gained complete relief almost immedi- 
ately from all the distress that used 
to follow every meal, my bili«>us con- 



$37.50 and $40.00 



^4g\ f\i\ for $20.00 and 
4)1U«UU $22.50 Suits. 

LINEN 



for $17.50 
Suits. 



5ilk Shirt Waist Suits 
$17.50 

A great and varied assortment of 
fine Taffeta Silk Shirt Waist Suits, 
in blacks, blues, browns and 
changeable effects— several very 
dressy styles — values up to ^37_50 
and $40.00— less than cost of silk 
at $17.50. 



SUITS AND 
COATS 



$7.50 

JUST ARRIVED 



A maker's sample line of Linen Coats and Suits — 
bought at a ridiculous price to close his season— scarcely 
two alike in this large assortment— all on sale at about 
half value. 

FINE LINEN COATS. 

Lace trimmed and plain tailored styles— $5.00, $6.50, 
$7.50 to $12.50. They're easily worili double. 

SMART LINEN SUITS. 

$7.50, $10.00 and $12.50 — You'll appreciate these best 
after you have gotten posted on prices and styles elsewhere. 



SHIRT WAIST SPECIALS AT 50c, 75c and $1.50 



Ten dozen white and fancy 
Waists — with large sleeves — all 
new — at only 75c. 



The Waists at 50c are broken 
lots of white and colored shin" 
waists, worth up to $r.oo. 

GREAT SALE OF WHITE AND 
COLORED WASH SKIRTS. 

About 35 dozen— new styles — in much-wanted colors — 
good linen skirto at $1.98— others at $2.75, $3-50, $4-5o and $5- 



Thirty-five dozen Waists 
bought at a sacrifice — worth $2 
to $2.50 — special at $1.25. 



The Sale of Bridal Linens 

Continues tomorrow. 
Read our previous ads. for low 
prices on table linens, towels and 
bed spreads. 





jl^.^iemSiu 






\ 










m 






1 






^^'t 


\ 




s ' 











^ 



-% \ 



I 



men 
i«»g 

Nelson'.s crime onsisted of the taking 
of a Uttlo girl's pennies which she hud 
placed in a toy bank in her father's li- 
brary. T^^tson Balliet. the solf-styled 

"Cecil Rhodes of America," whu.se net , , , „ «„„.^..,r,oiKi^ r^naithtin in mir 
protits by the fraudulent prommtint? ofiPla^<^ *" » responsible position in our 
the White Swan Gold mine, of Baker establishment where complete concen- 
Clty. Or., was e^jtlmated at $250,000, was I tratlon of mind is required to deal with 
.sente«c«l to thirty days' Impri.sonment complicated records and reports, and 



stitutlon has been reconstructed and 
built up. As to the effect upon my 
mental powers. I have only to point 
to the fact that I have recently been 



1 the county pall at Red Oak, Iowa 
llin^ months or more ago. Tom Ward, 
cashier of tlie Le Mars Natioual bajik. 
was compelled tf> ser\-e but thirty days 
in the county jail at Red Oak, Iowa, 
pleadins Ruiity to the mi.-^approprlation 
of something like $25.0<30 of the bank's 
rmds. and. during that time, was per- 
mitted to occupy the parlor of the jai'- 



that I have been enabled to keep 
my accounts absolutely correct, which 
my numerous predecessors uniformly 
failed to do. 

"I think these things speak volumes 
In fav«ir of Grape-Nuts food as a nerve 
and brain builder. I ascribe all my 



er'.s residence and take a dally stroll i improvement, mental and physical, the 
down town miattended Edward Soule. ] «„„. j^at I am possessed of steadier 
cjishler of an Iowa Palls bank, received M^'*'^'^ ^*.„ liJarar. hmin a fine aooe- 
an eight-months sentence recently ' nerves, a clearer brain, a tine appe 
for mtsappro.^riating upwards of $40,000 i tlte. and have gained healthily in 
of his bank's funds, and Wgorous eftorts weight to the cutting out of heavy 
are now being made to secure his par- #00^ and the systematic use of Orape- 
dtm. Day Dunning, president of a bank „..»„ %^h •• Vam« elven bv Postum 
at Mt. Ayr. who was convicted of mis- N^^^ food. ^ ^f *™®J[;^®" . ^ ^°^^^^ 
appropriating sometlung more than $100,- 1 company. Battle Creek, MICO- 
000 of the funds wn^h depositors had 1 There's & reason 



now m the British ls\e of Tortola and 
others that he is at Fort dc France. Mar- 
tinique. His family remahis in his pa- 
latial home on one of the hill.s over- 
Iwklng the h arbor of St. Thom as. 

ANNUAL CONFERENCE 

Of the Minnesota Electrical 
Contractors' Association. 

Minneapolis, June 21.— Members of 
the Minnesota Electrical Contractors' 
association met at the Masonic 
Temple yesterday for their 

fifth annual' convention. Pres- 

ident William Burgess of Duluth called 
the meeting to order, and there was a 
fair attendance of the membership. 

The morning was given over to or- 
ganization and routine reports of oftt- 
cers and committees. The delegates 
and guests took luncheon at Dayton's 
tearooms, and the afternoon was griven 
over to a technical discussion of trade 
topics, which 'was Greek to those not 
posted In the Intricacies of the trade. 

Today the convention's time is being 
taken up with discussions of trade 
matters, and In the evening a ban- 
quet will be given at the Dutch room 
at Donaldson's. The election of officers 
for the ensuing year will be the last 
business of tho convention. Trade 
affairs are projrresslng with tranquility 
In electrical circles In the state, and 



,.^„ .^ j» ! exi.stence of which there are no local 
there is little for the convention to ao | ^.^^^.^.j^^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^^^j. evidences, has 
save to fraternize and talk over tne i intere.sted and puzzled historians and 
mechanical features of the business, j scientists of the region, .says the Kan- 
The association numbers within its ^^^ ^-.j^y. journal. Professor Van Hyn 



ranks some of the leading electricians 
of the Northwest, and these are ex- 
pected to add to the store of knowledge 
of their fellows before the meeting 

ends. . ,. * w 

About twenty of the leading estab- 
lishments of the state are represented 
at the meeting. 

SIOUX BURYING GROUND. 
The discovery on an Iowa farm of 
many telics, including human skulls 
and skeletons, of an Indian race of the 



Workingmen and Others 

We are prepared to move you cheaper 
and better than any one else- Covered 
vans or open drays, same price. Gome 
and be satlsfled. 

DULUTM VAN & STORAGE 60. 

Phones «2. aO West Superior 'St. 



Ing of the state historical department 
clncludes that the graves are a splen- 
did representation of the once thrifty 



tain being second with 87.608. The 
next year, however, the importation of 
English books virtually doubled, while 
the German supply fell off a little. In 
1903 the imports of English nearly 
doubled agrain, the number being 315,- 
518 — more than all the other countries 
put together. A remarkable thing 



and powerful nation of the Sioux, and 1 about the figures is the rapid rise In 



that the graves antedates the settle- 
ment of the white man. Black locust 
trees, two feet in diameter, are grow- 
ing on some of the burial mounds, 
which alone is proof of great age. 

THE FASTEST ANIMAL.S. 

Thompson Seton classifies animals as 
follows regarding speed, says the New 
Ybrk Globe: First, the greyhound, 
with a record of 34 miles per hour; the 
race horse 32, American pronghorn 
antelope 30, Jack rabbit 28, fox 26. 
coyote 24, foxhound 22. and American 
gray wolf 20. A man's speed works 
out at about fourteen miles an hour, 
speeds were determined by actual ob- 
servation with a stop watch. 

The African black antelope and the 
hunting cheeth are said to be near 
the head of the list as regards speed. 



the demand for Russian books In 1903. 
Whereas In 1902 Japan only bought 
123 books from Russia, the next year 
the number rose to 1,139. 



PATENTS ! 

Drawings an4 Models. 

S. SEO. STEVEIS, 120 Filth kn. «. 



FIRST PATENT IN CHINA. 
The Chinese government, according 
to German papers, has granted its first 
patent, says the Kansas City Journal. 
It is for an electric lamp, the Inventor 
of which is an Inhabitant of Nanking, 
the old capital of the Chinese empire, 
who calls his lamp the "bright moon- 
light," and asserts that it Is far su- 
perlcr to foreign glow lights that hith- 
erto have been sold at Shanghai and 
other Chinese cities. 



JAPS GREAT READERS. 
The French minister in Japan M 
Harmand, has been inquiring into the | 
Importation of foreign fooks into Ja- : 
pan, says the Kansas City Journal. In ; 
1901 Germany supplied the greater 
number of books, 96,»»4, Great Brl-^ 



Take Your PrescriptUms 

and hove them fiDsd at 

BOYCE'S DRUG STORE 



.V 




^n 



k 



1:HE DULUTH evening HER^LP: WEDNESDAY, JUNE 21, 1905. 



A _ - 



,/ 



OUR 
SUIT 
SALE 



A Money-Saving 
Opportunity I 



$22.50 and $25.09 Suits 




75 



$16.00 and $18.00 Suits 




ts 



$12.50 and $13.50 Suits 




FLOAN, 

LEVEROOS 

&C0. 



SPORTING 
NEWS 

Fargo Takes Final Game 

of Series From 

Duluth. 



Grand Forks Takes Two 

Games From the 

Maroons. 



Northern League. 

STANDING. 

Teams— Played. Won. Lost. 

Duluth 81 24 7 

Winnipeg 32 18 14 

Grand Forks 29 16 14 

fargo 31 14 17 

St. Cloud-Bralnerd..30 13 17 

CrookBton 31 8 23 



r 



Beautiful summer w^ar — flight as a summer breeze — as lightly priced! 




White linen coats, white linen and duck skirts, colored linen skirts, white 
linen and lawn suits, colored linen and lawn suits,^ linen, lawn and silk waists — 
kimonos in long and short styles, muslin underwear, summer corsets. 

We arc quite ^re. our line is the largest, affording 
greatest facility for selecting just what suits you — and 
every Glass Block price is lowest. 



Pet. 
.774 

.562 : 
.517 i 
.451 > 
.433; 
.2£9l 



RESULTS YESTERDAY. 
Fargo. 4; Duluth, 0. 
Grand Forks, 4; Winnipeg, 2. 
Grand Forks, 4; Winnipeg, 0. 
St. Cloud-Brainerd, 3; Crookston, 



GAMES TODAY. 
Grand Forks at Wlnr.iptg. 
St. Cloud-Brainerd at Crookston. 
Open date for Fargo and Duluth. 

The prohibitionist bunch from up Fargo 
way gave the Champs a rude jolt in their 
mad, tumultuous dash for the pennant 
yesterday afternoon at Athletic park, in 
the final game on the home grounds until 
the July 3 series. 

A nice thick coating of whitewash was 
administered to the league leaders by a 
gentleman named Hanson and hid team 
(jt blindplggers. Mr. Hanson showed ^ 
miserly dij'positlon in dealing out the 
hits when Duluth players were occupying 
positions on the sacks, and the result was 
ample revenge for Monday's game. 

Mr Mullens curves were more or less 
puzzling to the visitors, but during the 
first five innings the proverbial nawk 
was as tame as a barnyard hen when 
compared with his wiklntss. During the 
five innings he passed five men to first 
base on balls and hit a sixth. 

In the first inning Donovan drew four 
of the wild ones, went to second on 
Mehls sacrifice, and after Tratgtr had 
drawn another base on balls from the 
jf^nt^rous Mullen, was caught at third on 




Our selling of silk shirt waist suits and mohair shirt waist suits, as well as 
washable white and colored shirt waist suits, is going on at a rate that bids 
fair to clean us out quickly. Get yours now. 

And remember, our greatly reduced prices on ladies' 
tailored suits — At $13.50 and $19.50 we show suits worth 
up to $25 and $35 — Thursday. 



Glad to see you Thursday 



'i^i 



and you'll be glad to see us — for there are many new Summer things to show you for 
the first time — and there are many broken prices on the summer things we have shown 
you before. Come with the crowds who are making our June business so lively. We 
are making it very interesting in all the thirty stores under the Glass Block roof. 



Lisle gloves. 

Another 150 doz. fine lisle and mer- 
cerized gloves — tv^o-clasp — in all 
colors, white, black, tans, browns, 
grays and modes — regular value 
39c — Our price for Thurs- ^ ^^% 
day J^«JC 



Art needlework. 

Teneriffe Wheel Doilies, made of 

pure linen centers — regular Q/« 
price 15c each — sale, each ^w 

STAMPED PILLOW TOPS — 

About 5 dozen altogether — 50c and 
65c were the original 1 Q^ 

prices — choice • ^w 

Sheet music dept. 

"Dorothy Vernon" Waltzes, at 

present the most popular of waltz 
tunes — 500 copies published at 50c 
each— Thursday sale 1 ^p 

price • *^w 

Field Day March and Two-Step— 
the hit of the season — 250 copies — 
published at 50c— sale 1 *> -* 

price M^S^ 



Summer laces Engraved cards. 



Hundreds of pieces of new French, 
Italian and German Valenciennes 
edges and insertions at per yard 
35c, and as low as loc, 8, ^/* 
5c and %^w 

NEW ALLOVER LACES— Net 

'■ijinte. Poinc de \'enise, antique, 
escurial and Cnantilly laces — in 
white, ecru and black — wide laces 
for waists, sleeves and yokes — up 
to $5.00 a yard and as low C^^^ 



as 75c, 60c and 

NEW NET POINTE LACES— 

for sammer dress trimmings — 3V2 
to 10 inches wide — white and 
creams— per yard 
IOC to 



$1.00 



Kf-nttr 

Rose s infield hit to McShane. But the 

!*oul-stirring sensation that holds down 

the third comer for Duluth was not con- 
tent to get the one man. and he tried to 

out off Rose at first. The result was an- 
other heave into the bleachers, and Trae- 

ger came trotting home. Nothing doing 

in the second. 
In the third Donovan drew another of 

the free tickets and promptly showed his 
api^reciation by stealing second. He went 

lu rhird on Mehls hit, and while O'Dea, 

Weiler and Bennett were engaged in a 

little game of tag with Mehl who was 

hopping back and forth between first 

and second like a chicken on a hot stove, 

Dt>novan sprinted home. 
The fouiih passed peacefully. 
In the fifth the prize package third 

bitseman who led off for the farmers, got 

liis base again, this time on a sa;e 

hingle. Neighbors chose this time to 

make the second error chalked up against 

turn since the team came home on June 

1. and failed to stop the ball. Donovan 

went on to third. Mehl was an easy out, 

and Traeger brought Donovan home on 

a clean single. But the little rally was 

st<*pped suddenly by a fast double play, 

which c 
; at first 

; Little Snowball Alberts, the tow-headed j "{^ banr\'wo nus'^and "two "errors let In 
' substitute catcher, who cavorts around In I fcm- runs The weather was cold, and 
; the center field when not busy behind the [ n^^ grounds in poor shape. The scores. 

bat, cracked out a single as a starter in ; R- H. E. 

the sixth, but that was as far as he got. i Grand Forks 0000040 0— 4 6 3 

1 A second double-play In the seventh ■ Winnipeg 00000020—2 7 1 

I stopped a very promitir.g chance to score. , Batteries— Hoch and Leach; Green and 
' In the eighth the boy wonder who | Rogers. 

holds down third bag pulled off another Second game — n n_ a 

, of his dazzling, circus stunts, picking up; Grand Forks ^ ^ j| 5 S S 2 ^ a a 

• a hot liner with one hand while on the 



Copper Name Plate, engraved, and 
100 cards, in script — regular QQo 
price $1.25 — sale nrice %3^\^ 

Copper Name Plate, engraved, in 
shaded old EnghSh type and 100 
cards— regular price d» 1 AQ 
S2. 75— sale price «P 1 .UU 

Drug dept. spec'ls 

These prices Thursday only. 
25c Dr. Graves' tooth powder. .i6c 

50C Java Rice powder 24c 

50c crabapple perfume, oz 34C 

«;oc Pozzoni face powder 36c 

25c Woodbury's facial soap 15c 



Great sale of 

Hose supporters 

One price for any size — the reg- 
ular price, according to size is 
15c, 18c, 22c and 25c. Only 
twice a year can we give you 
this bargain — N O \VS THE 
TOIE I — Ladies' sizes, misses' 
sizes, children's sizes, babies' 
-rubber buttons 



sizes- 



and wide elastic, all 
perfect and satisfac- 
tory — per pair only. . 



ID 



Corset cover 
embroideries. 

Beautiful new ideas in wide em- 
broideries. 

Up to 40C values for. . .25c 
Up to 60C values for . . . 35c 

Oxford ties $1.99 

Ladies' tan oxfords, worth $2.50 

and $3.00 — ladies' patent leather 
oxfords, worth $2.50 and -$300 — 
ladies' kid oxfords worth $2.50 and 
$3— all the latest lasts and shapes — 
up-to-date oxfords, just right for 
this season. This is a sale that is 

$1 00 ^".^'"^ ^' 
■ ^^up Its m- 

*• ^ ^ terest and 

sales every day. The best values 

in Duluth in ladies' footwear — all 

at $1.99 a pair. 



Summer drinks. 

ROOT BEER EXTRACT— A 25c 

bottle (sold by us for loc) makes 
5 gallons of sparkling, refreshing, 
non-intoxicating root beer, 1 ^^ 
per bottle 1 VIC 

GRAPE JUICE— 25c bottles of 

"Brocton" pure unfermented grape 

juice — mixed with wat'er makes a 

most delicious drink — per 1 A^ 
bottle only 1 ^C 

* neckwear 

25c STOCKS AND TURNOVERS 

— Thursday we offer 600 ladies' 
lace stocks and embroidered turn- 
over collars — 25c values — 
to close them out 




lOc 



1.99 



25c WASH STOCKS— Thursday 

we offer 300 ladies' wash stocks, 
some with tabs and some without — 
some all white and some white 
with color combinations — regular 
25c values, to close them 1 C^ 

out 1 JC 

Summer hosiery. 

Women's fine lace hose, in sky, 
pink, gray and tans, all in ^ '^z* 
one lot, at per pair 4v^C 

Women's fine imported lace lisle 

hose in allover or boot patterns — 
the usual selling price is 50c pair — 

X/.r."' 3 pairs $1 



White ribbons 



A big assortment for gradu-tes, 
brides and those who have been 
or will be. White taffetas, white 
mousselines, white satin taffetas 
and white Liberty — 3 '^2 to 6 inches 
wide, at 20c, 25c, 35c and 45c. 

2000 h'dkerch'fs 

We offer Thursday a very nice 
special value in ladies' pure linen, 
sheer Irish make handkerchiefs — 
^4-inch hems and all 15c values — 
at 3 for 25c, or, 1 /\^ 

each \ \r^ 

Sum'r underwear 

Women's knit vest — high neck, 

long sleeves, pants to match, in 

umbrella or tight styles — ^ ^^ 

j a special lot at ^ JC 

! UNION SUITS — Fine ingrain 
yarn, low neck, no sleeve, umbrella 
style or light knee, these are sold 
right in this town at 65c ^^/« 
and 75c; Glass Block price. JVC 



Trimmed hat sale. 



worth up to $1.50 worth up to $2.50 worth up to $4.50 




I THE bio' if /^fc, \ ^"•^"'•..,1 



GLASS BLOCK 
.,5TOKL' 




OUAUTYIS' 
rARAMOUNT 



Traveling bags — trunks 

At^ third less than factory prices. 

$2.75 $6.25 



for caratol stut case, sole leather 
comers; brass trimmed. 



for solid sole leather 
suit case, linen lined 



J 



Taylof was put off the grounds 



Green lost his own game in the first, by Dummy 

ureen u^t . , "^j^^^ v^\Ac\\ was fol- 1 for pantc^ -„ _ 

lowed by four runs. In the third Inning | wheels. Attendance. <,245. Score: 
of the second game a wild pitch, a base 



o,.^^^...j ^, c. xc«^ «v.«^.^ »,...,, . , throw to the plate which was ' fol'- i for pantomiming that Impire O'Day had 
aught Traeger at second and Ru«e I a^^«^ hv fn,J runs. In the third Inning | wheels. Attendance. <,245. Score^ ^ ^ 



WOODMEN DRILLS. 



. run, whipping the ball across to first 
before the runner had thrown his bat 
away. ' 
In the ninth Fitzgerald took a little trot 

' around the diamond after shoving one of 
Mullen's shouts over the fence for a 
homer. 

The Alphonse and Gaston act of Ben- 
nett and Erickscn which happened in the 
second innii.g must not be forgotten. 
Both started for a high fly and then 



5 1 
Win'nipeg * ".".■.!!'.'. .0 6 6 6 6 0- 6 5 
■ Batteries— Converse and Leach i Sporer 
and Rogers. Umpire— Egan, 

National League. 

STANDING. 

Plaved. Won. Lost. Pet. 



Cincinnati 10 10 1-3 7 2 

New York 3 2 2 6 1—8 12 2 

Batteries— Harper, Chech and Phelps; 
Ames and Bowerman. Umpires— O'Day 
and Klem. 

American Leas:ue. 



GERMAN CONSUL 



round when he swung a glancing blow company Is now known to be 32.760. The 
across Gardner's head' and neck. Stiftf^ou^tf. ""vested were snraall as a rule. 
, . . ^ ^ » * ♦u also bit off the end of his tongue and is lUut iwmkk) The'' ^Ifn^?.^^ h«v^ 

Instructed to Inspect the m great pam. Jlmmy Gardner, who a I ^^H ^SS re.^^d or^liTKlTecelv^'"* 
iuJ..»^<.o,4<t !../»« ^A\-nA€> jweek ago fought a twenty-round draw [ Besides 536,000 in notes signed by sub- 

MinneSOia iron rniUCb. Iwlth jack OKeefe in this city, is con- Fcribers, the receiver has found $2,600 in 

01 _Tt i« nnnonnred that 'fined to his bed as the result of a cash. The notes are unsecured, and, ac- 
- " 1- 'i""o""-«-" j^^ j^j^^ accldentaJly delivered by [cording to Attorney Ramsey, are probably 

O'Keefe. The attending physicians 
pronounce Gardner's injuries serious. 



40 
33 
34 
30 
32 
23 



New York 68 

Pittsburg 68 

Chicago 60 

stopped. Both started again spasmodt- j Sf''J^;);.!PV'* 57 

ically and halted. Then Si held out his 'g^ Louis 57 

Camp From West Duluth ' f^S.^ ■r^.^'LK'^fi^^I^^^^^^^^^^^^ }? 

,_ , T- ii^~* cU/^i.rinrv ! ^''^ t^^ l>ig outflelder dove under It in 

MalieS Excellent Snowing. ; time to save si an error. I PHILADELPHIA. 3 

^, „ ,, . Both teams will leave today for Fargo ' 

Milwaukee, June 21.— Following are where they will continue the struggle for 



16 
25 
26 
23 
25 
32 
38 
41 



.6W 
.B«9 
.567 

.566 





STANDING. 






Teams- 


Playc-d. 


Won. 


Lost. 


Pet. 


Cleveland ... 


46 


32 


14 


.6% 


Chl< ago 


« 


29 


20 


.593 


Philadelphia 
Detroit 


50 


29 


21 


.580 


60 


27 
22 


23 
26 


.640 


Boston 


48 


.458 


New York . 


48 


19 
19 
19 


27 
32 
33 


.413 


St Louis 


51 


.372 


Washington 


52 


.365 







Bennett, 2b 5 

Weiler, ss 3 

Meneice, If 4 

O Dea, lb 4 

Neighbors, cf 4 

Erickson. rf 4 

McAleese, c 2 

Have- McShane, 3b 4 

.Mullen, p 4 



DULUTH. 
AB. R. H. 



Tuesdays scores in the Foresters' prize the remainder of the week 

. ^. -, J The score; 

drills at the convention of the Modem 

Woodmen: 

Junior class — Los Angeles, Camp No. 

926&. Capt. J. Ir^^ng McKenna, 75.25. 

Minneapolis. Camp No. 1635, Capt. G. 

Schllefelbien. 59.19. Madison, "Wis., 

Camp No. 365, Capt. Felt. 78.89, 















PO. A. 
4 4 



5 

2 

10 

O 

2 
1 
1 




6 







E. 


1 




1 






CHICAGO 
Chicago, June 21.— Philadelphia defeated Schreick, 
Chicago vesterday in a clean game. The \ 
visitors' "runs were all scored on clean ! DETTROIT 



CLEVELAND, 3; PHILADELPHIA, 2. 
Phlaldelphla, June 21.-01eveland took 
the first of the seHes with Philadelphia 
562 yesterday in a well contested game. At- 
.43e tendance, &,2S2. Score: 
.309 1 . R H E 

.293 ; Cleveland iO 1 11 0-3 6 1 

IPhiladclphla j2 fl 0-2 9 2 

Batteries — Joss and Bemls; Waddell and 
Umpire— Sheridan. 



Allend- 



hitting and fast work on bases, 
ance, 5.100. Score: 

Chicago 010000 1-2 4 6 

Philadelphia 0010110 0-3 8 1 

Batteries— Wicker and Kling; Suggleby 
and Dooln. Umpire— Johnstone. 



5; NEW YORK, 3. 



New York, June 21.— In a long drawn 
out game Detroit, by bunching hits in the 
tenth inning, defeated New York in the 
first game of the series. Attendance, 
1,500. Score: 

P H E 

Detroit 2 S-6* 11 1 

New York 2 1—311 1 

Batteries— Kitson and Drill; Orth auid 
Kltlnow. Umpire— <:"onnolly. 



St. Paul, June 
Germany, through its St. Paul consul, 
will make an inspection of the iron mines 
on the Mesaba and 'Vermilion ranges this 
summer. The German consul has com- 
municated with the officers of the state 
labor bureau, and it is probable that the 
state officials and the German represen- 
tatives will co-operate in the work. 

The inspection on the part of Germany 
will be thorough. By ascertaining the 
methods in vogue in the United States, 
it is said that Wm German emperor hopes 
to extend the development of the mining 
Industry in his country. He has heard 
of the vast iron ore mines of Northern 
Minnesota as the basis on which the 
United States Steel corporation is operat- 
ed. 

It is said that th^ German representa- 
tive will pay particular attention to the 



BEDE AND EATON 

Arran§:lng For~Brins:ins: of 
Fern to Duluth. 



of little value. 



SPANISH CABINETT RE-SIGNS. 
Madrid, June 21. — The entire cabinet 
has resigned and its resignation ha« 
been accepted by King Alfonso. The 
resignations followed the rejection of a 
vote of confidence. Introduced in the 
chamber by Deputy Llorens. Senor 
Besada, minister of the interior, in 
supporting the motion said the cabinet 



Washington, June 21— Representative J. 
Adam Bede and Guy A. Eaton were at the ^had the confidence of the crown and waa 
navy department yesterday conferring backed by public opinion, but It re- 
wlth the officials relative to sending the, rained to be seen whether it had the 
,, . y* . . .. t' -~ .^ r.„i„th f„r recjuisite parllamentar>' majority. The 

United States steamer tern to Duluth for f < , ^ severely attacked Senor 
the use of the naval miUtla of Minne- ™'">8»^er ee-vereiy attacKea &enor 
Bota, The present program contemolates Mauray, former president of the cham- 
ihat the vessel will be turned over to th« lier, charging him with clandestinely, 

„.^ ^__ ^ _ , militia at Bome point en route, probably fighting the government. 

kinds of machinerv used at the mines and I Montreal, to be taken by them the rest of 

the docks at Duiuih as well as the trans- I the way. The Fern la now at Norfolk. 

portatlon facilltl?9, the output and the 



wages and condition of the workmen. 

Metropolitan Theater. 

Modern vaudeville. Matinees dally at 
3 p. m., 10 cents. Nights at 8 and J:30, 
10 and 20 cents, 



Va., being repaired to fit her for the 
cruise. She will be taken through the 
St, Lawrence and the groat lakes. 



Totals 



Dcnovan, 3b 

Mehl. 2b 

Tr-aeger. K 
Rr^^e. rf .... 
Alterts, cf . 



34 

FARGO. 
AB. R. 

3 

3 

2 

4 

.4 

.3 



7 27 19 
H. PO. A. 



lock. Camp No. 1222. Capt. H. C. 
Dailey. 75.47. Argentine, Kas., Camp 
No. 14T8, Capt. Lair, 75.47. Columbus, 
Camp No. 7*4, Capt. A. T. Rafferty, 
61.9U. MinnearoHs. Camp No. 1656, Capt. 
A. X. Schall. 69.51. 

Senior class: Omaha, Camp N. 120, 
Caot. H. C. Martins, 98.4431. Rockford. 
Cainp No. 5, Capt. W. M. Cate, 95.667. Jarvle. c 

-West Duluth, Camp No. 1555, Capt. C. ^I'^l^^^c " t 

C. Sailer. 96.367. Kansas City. Camp flnnj^an lb '.""iil..^ 

No. 6tO, Capt. W. Radford, 94.SS3. Pun- Hanson, p 4 

tlac. Camp No. 5, Capt. Jcseph — 

Murphy 97 59^ ' Tc>tals 31 

Pony 'class: Oklahoma Cit>^ Camp Sfo^'^ ^.'i . '""*''.^^- (^ 

No. 8703. Capt. P. Kaul. 79.06. W inona, pargo 10 10 10 1—4 

Minn., Camp No. 218, Capt. A. Marsch- Summary: Two-bnse hits— McShane, ! 
ner ~\^. Merrill, Camp No. 882, Capt. I Weiler. Home run— Fitigerald. Secrl- 1 
G. Barg, 92.S3. Evanston, 111., Camp , Ace hIts-McAIeese. Mehl. Stolen bases- 
No. 7708, Cajit. T. C. Junes, 74.60. 



ST. LOUIS. 12; WASHINGTON, 3. 
Washington, June 21.— Washington ad- 
ded another link to its chain of defeats 
yesterday by losing to St. Louis and drop- 



2 



1 





^ 

1 









1 
1 

1 



1 



1 
1 



1 







1 

2 



1 



2 


5 



BROOKLYN. 9; PITTSBURG. 2. 

Pittsburg. June 21.— Aside from the good 

1 work of Jones, who was a puzzle, Brook- 

1 Ivn outplayed Pittsburg at every point. 

— : Attendance, 1,729. Score: 

4 R. H. E. 

•Pittsburg 000100010-2 6 1 

R i Brooklvn 1 1 4 3 0- 9 15 2 . . , _ . ^^ 

Batteries — Case, Lvnch and Carisch; ped to last place m the championship 

Jones and Ritter. Umpire— Emslie. race. Attendance, 1.200. Score: 

1 I R ^ ^ 

NEW YORK. 8; CINCINNATI, 3. Washington- 2 10 0-3 7 3 

Oi Cincinnati. June 21.-Wlth the bases full I St. Louis 5 4 3-1217 1 

tn the ninth. Phelps popped up a fly and ^ Batteries— Wolfe, Patten and Kittredge; 
i Steinfeledt struck out, retiring the Cin- Pelty and Sugden. Umpires— Kelly and 
cinnatls when a rally seemed eminent. McCarthy, 



7 27 11 



CHAINED LIKE A DOG 

To Kennel Was Boy By His 
Father. 

Pittsburg, Pa., June 21.— Chained like 
a dog by a massive collar around hi? 
neck, heavily padlocked and attached 
to a dog kennel, Henr>- Michalski, aged 
10. suffered throughout the entire day, 



Donovan. EH^uble plays— Weiler to O Dea ' 
(2^. Bases on balls— Off Mullen, 5; off 1 
Hanson, 2. Struck out— By Mullen. 1. ' 
Hit bv pitcher— By Mullen. 1. Left c<n 
biises— Duluth. 10; Fargo. 6. Time of 
game. 1:25. Attendance, 300. Umpire— An- 
derson. 



LOSES AGAIN. 



Crookston Unable to Shake 
Off Hoodoo. 



Crookston, June 21.— (Special to The 
and when reiea^ed^ai night by nelghborj: Herald.)— Although outbatted and out- 
could not itund. "e 's in a seric.us %o!i- : ^^ ^ g cioud-Brainerd team won 
ditixi from heat ar.d hunger, and ma> •"^»"'^^. * ...... 

die. Stanley Michalski, his father, who from Crookston yesterday by the score 
chained hi.< son to the dog kenneJ. was ■ of 3 to 1. Howell's home runs were re- 
aire^ted charged with extreme cruelty. 1 sponsible for two of the scores made by. 
The c;ise is c>ne of the most cruel that \ the visitors, and the third came on an 
has ever ct»me under the eyes of the South j error by Zelder. 

■Ide police. The Michal.>?kis live at IXh) \ inability to hit with men on ba.ses lost 
Plus .street. The elder Michalski is a 1 the game for Crookston. The score: 
mill-w..rker and has been noted for feats R. H. E. 

of extreme cruelty to his family. He said i Crookston OOOOOIOOO— 1 6 2 

that his !»on was a K>ad N:>y, and he had st Cloud-Brain. 0002000 1—3 4 3 
thought l>est to chain him for the day.' Batteries- Sorenson and Sperry; Han- 
At times the sun in this i>art of the town 
registered l'.*> degrees. 




The Northwesit's Most Iteliable 

SPECIALIST 

IN DISEASES OF MEN. 



son and Ripley. Umpire— Irvine. 

WIN TWO. 



Persian Nerve Essence Grand Forks Takes two 

Games From Winnipeg:. 

Winnipeg. June 21 —(Special to The Her- 
ald.)— WMnnipear dropped two games to I 



RE5TC>RES VIT.\UTY-Have cured thousands 

of cases of Nervons Debility. losomaia, Var.co- 

ce.e and \mq\>\xj. They clear the bratn, »trength- 

en the circu ation, luaie disestioD perfect, and 

impart a magnetic vigor to the whole beiag. .Ml 

dratQf and losses stopp-d peraja.ientlv. Sico per Q^and Forks' here yesterdav, one bad 

l»ox. 6 boies, guaranteed to cure or refund money, , , „„„», «^„,.,^_. i-,„i,ii„„ .k^ „ .. 

py Mai ed sealed. Book fre«. Persian Med. Co.! '"^'"8 In each contest deciding the out- 

05Q .\rch street. Ph-ladeiphia. Sold in Duluth I come. 



only by Ma« \\ irth, 13 We;.t Superior St. 



Both games were pitcher's battles. 



Weaky 
Nervous men ! 

Men run down, fagged out, or suffering 
from Nervous Debility, brought on by 
tobacco, alcoholic stimulants or the 
overtaxing of other vital powers, 
should consult us without delay. We 
can restore you to vigorous health, 
keep you at work, and save you the 
expense of costly trips to mineral 
baths. Our treatment is thorough and 
to be relied upon. 

We will cure to stay cured Lost 
Manhood. Nerrons Debility, Cton- 
orrltoea. C;U'«»t, Stricture, Varlco- 
ct'Ic. H.v<lroct'le, I*ro!static Troubles. 
Kidney and Bladder Di.^eases. 

Call on us. We will carefully ex- 
amine your case and advise you free, 
and in strict confidence. Office hours 
8 a. m. to 8 p. m. 

PROGRESSIVE 
MEDICAL ASSOCIATION, 

Cor. lake Ave., Ho. 1 W. Superior St. 



American Association. 



STANDING. 

Played. Won. Lost. Pet. 



SPECIAL EXCURSION ! 

Toronto and R6turn 

Steamer Huronic 

JUNE 18-26. 

For rates and berth reservatioiu call or write 
H. HURDOH, I Lycenm BnlUlng;. 



AFTER FULLERTON. 



REVISED ITS 
LITERATURE 

Postal Officials Accused 
of Deal With Get- 
Rich Concern. 



St. 



Teams — 

Columbus &8 37 iO. .638 

Milwaukee 57 36 21 .632 

Minneapolis 57 34 22 .596 

Indianapolis 53 28 35 .628 

St. Paul 57 29 28 .5t© i were 

Kansas City 56 23 33 .411 

lx)uisville 56 23 33 .411 

Toledo 54 18 36 .333 



Chicago. Jute 21.— E>r'idence tending to 
implicate officials of the postoffice de- 
partment in the affairs of the Contl- 
nental Financing company, the. alleged 

Removal of Game and Fish'f«;*r-l';,„r;'.S;,rLre",w\"; 

is conducting the investigation for At- 



Warden Probable. 

Paul. June 21.— Informal proceedings 
Instituted in St. Paul 



SERIOUS WRECK ON 

CANADIAN PACIFIC, 

Winnipeg, Man., June 21.— The fast west- 
bound express of the Canadian Pacific 

and an eastbound stock train collided 
head-on at 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon, 
twenty miles west of Kenora, resulting In 
a bad smashup of rolling stock. Engi- 
neer Perry of the express and W. Stacy, 
express messenger, both of Winnipeg, were 
killed. Bertram Watt, fireman, is seri- 
ously injured. Sam Bird, engineer of 
stock train, and B. A. Parsons, mall 
clerk, were also injured. Railway olli- 
d.-ils state that no passengers were killed 
or injured. The express, which was due 
here at 9 o'clock last night, did not ar- 
rive until 7 o'clock today. Misunder- 
standing of orders is supposed to be tlxe 
cause of the wreck. 



torney General Stead. 

From letters found in the headquarters 

. ^ iOf the concern in the Reaper block, it 

yesterday, 1 ^pp^ars that the financing company, of 



COLUMBUS, 2; ST. PAUL. 1. 
Columbus, June 21.— Barbeau scored the 

winning run in the last Inning of yes- 
; terdays j^ame on his pass, Ryan's hit, 
' Harfs sacrifice and Da\'is' long fly. 

Sharp fielding by St. Paul helped Sessions 
i lor seven innings. Attendance, 1,675. 

Score: 

^. , V, AftAnftfinii^7^! George Gardner at Ogden Monday 

St.TauT .::::::::::•:? 00 00 it? 8 \ nigh? has a broken nght wnst, having 



which may mean the removal of S. F. j which Henry Wulf, former state treas- 
Fullerton from the position of executive \ ^l^^^^^^.^l^ltT'i.tol^l auVhoHUes" 

and that Its secretary, J. W. Lobb, went 

*-■ »^ _ i_ a .,.-« ■n.itw or\ £»tmrn*>v ana 



HUGE TASK. 
It was a huge task to undertake the 
•cure of such a bad case of kidney disease, 
as that of C. F. Collier of Cherokee, la., 
but Electric Bitters did it. He writes: 
"My kidneys were so far gone. I could 
not sit on a chair without a cushion; and 
suffered from dreadful backache, head- 
ache and depres-sion. In Electric Bitters, 
howevur, I found a cure, and by them was 
restored to perfect health. 1 recommend 
this great tonic medicine to all with weak 
Kidneys, liver or st.tmach." Guaranteed 
by all druggi.sts. Price 50c. 



agent of the state game and fish com- 
mission. It Is said that Beecher Ward 
of Fairmont, fo/merly a member of the 
commission, is back of the proceedings, 
the nature of which has not been divulged. 



PT:GS are INJURED. 
Salt l^ake City. Utah, June 21.— Billy 
Stift of Chicago, who was defeated by 



Batteries— Hart and Ryan; Sessions and 
Noonan. Umpires— Sullivan and King. 



siLstained the injury in the fourth 



JIM BOZEMAN WINS • 

THE STEEPLECHASE. 

Detroit. June 21.— The feature of the ' 
i Highland Park races yesterday was the 
j steeplechase, which was won by Jim ' 

Bozeman, with Jockey Ruffel up, In a . 

driving finish. ; j 

New York, June 21.— James B. Brady's 
Oiseau, an added starter and favorite 
at 3 to 5, yesterday easily won the ' 
Swift stakes, seven furlongs straight- I 
awav at Sheepshead Bay. Gallavant, 
backed from 7 to 1 to, 4 to 1. won the 
Zephyr stake in a drive by a length and 
a half from Vagabond. Security and High ; 
Chance were coupled as the E. E. Smath- ' 
ers entry. Three favorites won. 

St. Louis, June 21.— A thunderstorm just \ 
before the opening of the races made the \ 
going very heavy at tfte Delmar track \ 
yesterday, and gave the mud runners the I 
advantage. Three favorites were success- | 
ful. 



REMOVED TO 

213-215 W. 1st St. 

3*5 



5eipel 

^vT AND <k 

nUNTLBY 
^ RIWTIN e:, 

iuLUmMINN. 
BOTH PHONES 1802. 



to Washington with an attorney and 
•'settled matters" in such a manner that 
the business was allowed to continue. 

No suspicion is entertained against the 
Chicago branch of the postal secret serv- 
ice In fact, it appears that Inspector 
Ketcham, acting with Chief Inspector 
I Stuart was instrumental In bringing the 
i methods of the concern to light. In- 
I spector Ketcham made a report on the 
i Mnancing company to Washington on 
May VI. He also made certain recom- 
mendations for the guidance of the de- 
partment, as a result of which Lobb was 
! cited to appear In Washington and show 
■cause why a fraud order should not be 
' Issued against his concern by the post- 
office authorities. Lobb immediately re- 
tained an attorney, who presented his 
case to the department at Washington. 

The fraud order was not issued, but 
'Lobb waa compelled to reform the llter- 
1 ature of the concern to a marked degree. 
It is this agreement Involving changes In 
i the literature which the state Investiga- 
tors would like to have the "V^'asblngton 
authorities explain. 

' Additional light on the situation was 
shed by the discovery of a letter ad- 
dressed to George J. Crane, Minneapolis, 
* Minn which It is believed Lobb dictated 
shortly before the receiver took charge 
I of the offices. It is signed by the Conil- 
1 nental Finance company, with a space 
ileft for the name of the Becreta^y. Ibe 
Matter warns Crane that he will get Into 
trouble with the postoffice department If 
1 he pursues the financial scheme he has 

1 in hand. ^ ^,_ 

I The number of jwrsons at one time or 

'another who "Invested" in the financing 



Tou may have known some particu- 
lar store very well yesterday — and yet 
hardly recognize It today. New goods! 

Let the ads, keep you posted. 



TONIGHT! 

Cook's Palm Garden 

Grand Free Concert By 

SehiMlder's Ladies Orchestra. 




FREE BOOK TO MEN! 

MpM— If rcnauf rnmll. wpok or mite 

'"^'" Telopod. h»Te lo«t ■trvnftb, oar 

Acme Vacuum I>«T«lop«r will revtor* yoa, 

witboat dni«s ar eltctrtclty . VretbnJ Ob- 

_ •»ruc»i9c andVsri(\>c*ie p*nn«nently cnre4 

' Ir I tn t wMkt. '! 5.040 tn Dfe , not one failni* 

notor.«re».nni»1 Wriieforfreel>ook,i««4 

'^■••l«d lip plain ravelq|«. 

Mac aFO. CO., SOI lirvUi Ilk.. DtB««f. Cfllik I 




a 



I 



mmi9> 



— -■- 



'»> 



THE DULUTH EVENING HEI^ALt) : WEDNESDAY. JUNE 21, 1905. 



THE BVEXING HERALD 

AN INDS^BNDENT NBWSPAfEn. 

Published at Herald Bldg., First St., Op. P. O. Square. 
THE HERALD COMPANY. 

'Phones: Counting Room. 324; Editori al Rooms, iia6. 

/O GENTS a WEEK 

EVEKY EVENINQ-DEUVEREO BY CARRIER. 

Single copy, daily $ -oa 

One month -45 

Three months (in advance) i-30 

Six months (in advance) a-6o 

One year (in advance) • • S-O" 

Entered at Duluth Postofflce as Second-Class Matter. 

DULUTH WEEKLY HERALD. 

Per year $100 

Six months 5® 

Three months ♦^S 

LARGEST CiRCUL AT ION IN DULUTH. 

TO SUBSCRIBERS: 

It is important when desiring the address of your paper 
changed to give both old and new addresses. 



MR. BOWEN GETS HIS. 

It is cruel to be harsh with the man that is down, and 
there appears to be absolutely no doubt that Herbert \V. 
Bowen, late United States minister to Venezuela, is 
down; but just the same The Herald cannot refrain from 
commending President Roosevelt for his action in the 
matter and for the manner in which he acted. 

In the language of the street, Mr. Bowen has "got 
his." and in the opinion of The Herald he had it coming. 
It is something, that the prciident, after thoroughly in- 
vestigating the case, should have dropped the offending 
individual from the service. But it is more that Bowen 
was a prominent man. that he was an official of marked 
ability, and tliat he had rendered this government con- 
spicuous service in his diplomatic capacity. Su^h a man 
has many friends, and very likely some of them are 
powerful. They will be angry at Bowen's dismissal, and 
they will hold it up against the president. That the lat- 
ter should, under these circumstances, have discharged 
Bowen as promptly and as vigorously as though he 
had been merely the eighteenth assistant waste-baskot 
cleaner in the treasury building, is another instance of 
President Roosevelt's decision, firmness, courage and 
backbone. 

Mr. Bowen seems to have permitted his personal 
enmity to Loomis to carry him off his feet, and to lead 
him into practices unbecoming a gentleman and a mem- 
ber of the diplomatic corps. He seems to have hawked 
his scandals from officer to officer, and when they 
yielded attention too slowly, he seems to have lugged 
them into the newspapers. Hi was after Loomis" scalp, 
and he does not appear to have been very particular 
how he got it. The result is that he has lost his own. 
He fell into the pit he had digged for his superior officer. 

Mr. Loomis seems to have been a little reckless in 
mixing up his private and his public capacities, too, but 
he stems to have done nothing very serious, certainly 
nothing warranting the bitterness and persistence of 
Bowen's attacks upon him. Whatever Mr. Bowen may 
say, his enthusiastic dislike of Mr. Loomis led him into 
a venomous and child-like attack upon him, and into 
conduct ridiculously inconsistent with the dignity and 
manliness that should be part of the make-up of a United 
States minister. In discharging him the president has 
done the proper thing, and he has done it in a properly 
vigor^>u3 manner. 



absolutely. To continue '.o spend all the road money 'n 
settled districts and to refuse to spend any in unsettled 
districts would pretty nearly ensure that the unsettled 
districts never would be settled. But as the settlers 
spread, the policy of the county always has been and i 
probably always will be to spread its road work as 
rapidly after tJie advancing settler as its means will 
permit. It is a large county, the need for roads is great, 
and the amount of taxes the taxpayer will stand for is 
limited. So the county has to do the best it can with 
the limited amount available toward keeping up the old 
roads and extending new ones into the newly settled 
country. 

The state does not begin to do its share in this 
development. It should itself build all the trunk roads 
into undeveloped territory, leaving the county and the 
township only the work of connecting the trunk roads 
and giving the settlers suitable highways to them. As 
it is now the state's aid is exceedingly small, and the 
local taxpayers have to stand the burden not only of 
building their own roads and improving their own prop- 
erty, but of increasing the value of the state's property 
also, though it does not contribute a dollar toward the 
expenses of local government. 



HOW HE SUCCEEDED. 

Edward Bok, editor of the Ladies' Home Journal, 
has been letting the public in on the secret of his success. 

It is not quite what you naturally would have ex- 
pected from the presiding genius of such a ladylike 
publication. Naturally we should have looked for a more 
ladylike expression. But it means something, and it .s 
the only secret of success. Asked by an interviewer for 
the secret of his success, he gave it willingly. For the 
benefit of those who wish to take advantage of it for a 
change in methods, here it is: 

"Work. I worked like the devil." 

You seem disappointe 1. You look as though you 
thought you were going to hear of some royal road to 
success, which would cut straight through the thickets 
of work and trouble and hardship, and let you trundle 
right into the soft lap of luxury without any exeriSon on 
your part. There isn't any such road. Bok never had 
time to look for it. probably, because he was so busy 
getting there along the only road that leads there. Your 
short, straight, smooth road usually leads over a precipice 
Oi temptation into the abyss of failure. 

Edward Bok gets more salary than any other editor 
in this country, and he earns it. He is married to a 
daughter of a multimillionaire, and he earned her, too. 
Not l'>ng ago he was a poor Dutch immigrant in New 
York, selling lemonade from a bucket. He carried 
papers, cleaned windows, worked in a bakery, ran 
errands, did anything to make a living. He left school 
at 13, worked days, and studied stenography at night. 
He iK'gan to take down Henry Ward Beecher's sermons, 
then printed and sold them, then started a Brooklyn 
magazine, which he afterwards sold and then he got into 
the publishing business. He attracted the attention of 
Mr. Curtis of Philadelphia, who offered him $10,000 ^ 
year to edit one of his publications. He made the 
Journal what it is, and seven years later he married 
Curtis' daughter. 

"Work. I worked like the devil." To be sure he 
did; so did every other conspicuous success. "Work 
for the delight of it; that's better," he added afterwards 
to the interviewer. Maybe it jj better. It sounds better, 
anyway. But it was work that made him, and that was 
the idea he was trying to express. 
Work is the only road anywhere. 



ROAD BUILDING. 

Monday evening The Herald published an interview 
with a member of the board of county commissioners, 
in which he stated that in his opinion the board should 
use all of its road funds on districts that are settling up 
instead of putting it out in districts where there arc 
not many settlers, and where land owners are attempt- 
ing to get roads through in order to get rid of their 
property. It was furthermore stated that this repre- 
sented the opinion of the county board as a body. 

The argument seems sound enough, and yet it must 
be remembered that one of the biggest land speculators 
in this state is the state itself, which is holding vast 
areas of tillable land with the hope of selling it. If 
roads were put into that land the state would have a 
better chance to sell it, and could no doubt get the cost 
of the roads back several times over in the increased 
value of the land. Yet the si^te is not building any 
trunk roads for the development of its unsettled land. 
Indeed, up to this year it has even refused to sell its 
land, the policy being to hold on to it for higher prices. 

The judgment of the county board in this matter is 
good, yet it is not likely that it intends to follow it 



THE FREE LUNCH. 

If you see a male face shrouded in gloom these days 
it may be worth while to inquire whether Alderman 
McEwen's proposed ordinance abolishing the saloon free 
lunch has not something to do with it. 

For great interest has been aroused in this proposed 
bit of municipal legislation, and steady patrons of the 
free lunch who have at great trouble and expense or- 
ganized free lunch routes for their personal use are 
deeply concerned in its prospects. Briefly, tlie ordinance 
proposes to bar out of all the saloons in the city every 
vestige of free lunch except a bowl of crackers and 
cheese whose size is limited. 

A reform so striking, so thorough and so revolu- 
tionary can hardly do otherwise than create great con- 
cern among the people.' I ' is no wonder that patrons of 
the saloon free lunch are declaiming fervidly about the 
constitution, the rights of freemen and other abstract 
topics. There seems to be some color of merit to their 
doubt wheilicr the council has the power to prevent a 
saloon keeper or anybody else from giving away food if 
he wants to make a good fellow of himself that way, 
and some of them can hardly be blamed for claiming that 
it must be the restaurant keepers of the city who are 
back of the ordinance. 

On the ground that the free lunch fills stomach 
capacity that might otherwise demand strong drink, 
they might even be justified in claiming that the free 
lunch is a great moral agency. They can hardly claim 
that it does any harm, either to the public or to the 
individuals that consume it. The practice of giving 
something to eat in saloons is a time-honored custom, 
and it is difficult to see wherein it does harm unless 
it is to the saloon keeper that strains himself to give it 
too elaborately, or the restaurant man who misses the 
chance of selling a few lunches. Bishop Potter of New 
York has called the saloon the "poor man's club," and 
if the poor man is not going to get a bite to eat with his 
beer it is going to be a pretty tame club, and maybe the 
poor man is going to drink more beer to drown his 
sorrow at the loss of the lunch. 

The Herald is in sympathy with all reasonable re- 
forms, but it finds it difficult to muster up enthusiasm 
about the abolition of the saloon free lunch. Perhaps 
it does not matter much either way, but certainly it does 
not seem clear that any great and lasting benefit to 
humanity is going to result from the elimination of ilie 
roast beef sandwich that the saloon man gives with his 
drinks. It is recalled that on numerous occasions when 
the saloons got to over-doing the lunch feature, and in 
a rivalry to see who could give the most got to giving 
course dinners, the saloon men themselves have sought 
by common agreement to do away with the free lunch. 
They failed, and it seems likely that the municipal effort 
to accomplish the same thing will fail, too. 

Anyway, it seems like the common council's time 
might be put in to better advantage trying some other 
kind of reform, unless it has everything else attended 
to except this. 



THOSE BAND CONCERTS. 

Anybody heard anything lately about that municipal 
open-air concert proposition? 

Not long ago The Herald spoke of the proposed 
atrangement of band concerts in the public parks dur- 
ing the summer evenings, pointing out that it would be 
an excellent thing from several standpoints. It was 
supposed at that time that some of the city authorities 
were looking the matter up to see what could be done 
about it, but nothing has ever developed. 

It is not too late even now to start the project, if 
nothing has been done with it. A concert or two each 
week would be greatly appreciated by the people, and 
the patronage of Duluth's excellent band that would be 
involved would be merited. , 

It is to be helped that in some way it may be ar- 
ranged that there shall be concerts in the parks during 
the coming summer, at sucl. times and places as ex- 
pediency may dictate. 



g THE FIELD SURVEY. | 

CHCHXK>{KHKK>0<KHKHKHKHKH3!50Hat«H:t{X^ 

"Lest we forget," do not overlook being enumerated. 

* * ♦ 

Everybody that would not prefer a northeaster to a 
cyclone or a flood please rise and remaining standing 
until you are tired. 

* * ♦ 

Several newspapers are giving space to descriptions 
of a "gentleman." Opinions may differ as to the defini- 
tion of the term, but everybody is able to recognize a 
specimen when they see him. 

* * ♦ 

Today is the official beginning of summer. 

* * ♦ 

It will be bad enough to have to pay $1,000,000,000 
in indemnity, but if Russia had to pay for all the advice 
it is getting now it would be serious indeed. 

» » « 

When a man meets trouble with a smile and a bit of 
cheerful philosophy it dwindles into insignificance. 

* * * 

The Seattle Times says iliat to the summer girl the 
yellow peril is freckles. Not since Osier said freckled 
girls made the best wives. 

* ♦ ♦ 

Our favorite joke— the one on the other fellow. 

* * ♦ 

Yes, Angeline, it is reported that some people get 
seasick on the sea of matrimony. 

* • * 

They have closed the barber shops on Sundays in 
St. Louis, too, but the people that go across the river 
do not go to get shaveH 



^eHWH«K«HXH«kl<^ob« 

Hotel Gossip. 

OOMHMHMKHMHM 

"Because the l^ifo «rt>ors people ob- 
jected to allowing: I thelconstruction of a 
short piece of roall tA miles northeast 
of the city, In the town, of Two Harbors, 
the town was divided, diverting $7,500 in 
an-nual taxes," saidiUc^ry Clark, a Lake 
county fanner, who owns 320 acres of 
land at>out ten miles, northeast of the 
north shore town, at the SL Ix)uia. 

"The new town is known as Silver 
Cieek township. After a sharp tight this 
spring the division was autnorized. 
About four years ago the first eftort was 
inade to build the piece of road, which 
was to inea.sure cmly a mile in length. 
It was to lead from the county road, near 
the lake to the AJger-Sniith logging rail- 
road, where the laiLer crosses my place. 
This would have given the farmers and 
.settlers in that section direct rail com- 
munication With Duluth, without their 
stopping at Two Harlwrs at all. By 
traveling a mile they could reach the 
railroad, where before they had to go 
ten. fivideiitly the Two Harlwrs business 
men were afraid this would mjure trade, 
for they prevailed upon the authorities 
to vote ag-ainst building the road. 

"This did not suit the farmers interest- 
ed at all, and steeps were taken to bring 
about the division of the townsliip. There 
were Ave county commissioners, and as 
three of them were from tlie village of 
Two Harbors our chances for goit.ng 
the town divided did not appear very 
good. \V*i knew the two outside commis- 
sioners would do what they could to help 
us, but there was considerable doubt ex- 
pressed as to the ability of the settler.-^ 
to bring one of the other three to favor 
tlie proposition. The men were approached 
on the matter, however, and to the sur- 
prise of a good many two of them were 
brought to the settlers' way OJf thinking, 
a-ad we got four oat of the five votes, 
so the division was authorized, and short- 
ly after this the con-struction of the 
road was ordered. It will probably not 
cost more than $1,000 altogether. 

"The Alger-Smith road is quite an ac- 
commodation to the settlers up in that 
country. It even carries our mail for us. 
There Is a man regularly in the emolov 
of the company who carries mail for the 
men employed 4n the camps, and by^ the 
payment of 10 cents a month he 'also 
carries it for us. You can hardly sav 
that he is in the employ of the com- 
pany, for hi.i salary Is really paid by tlie 
men, each of whom is taxed 10 cents a 
month for the delivery of his mall. This 
10 cents goes to the carrier. As there 
are at times as many as 2.000 men working 
for the company the mail carrier makes 
a pretty good thing out of it. In the 
neighborhood of 500 are working this sum- 
mer, for the concern is doing a lot of 
summer logging. 

"There is a lot of unused farming land 
through that region, but it is no easy 
matter to buy it. All the owners seem 
inclined to hold onto it for a rise in value. 
It is as good as any going for agricultural 
purposes, and it seems a certainty that 
prices will advance during the next tew 
years. Good return.s on the investment 
are prtety sure. 1 know one man who 
controls 7.000 acres, and I understand 
that none of it is for sale now at the 
prevailing market price. One thing tliat 
adds to the value of the land up there is 
the fact that much of it is covered, with 
hardwood, mostly birch and maple. There 
Is also quite a lot of bawswood. The 
country is different than it is around Du- 
luth. xnd has more hardwood. While the 
land was originally valued almost entire- 
ly for its pine, I believe that the hard- 
wood on some of it will yet prove to be 
of the most value. I can now get S9 a 
thousand feet for it delivered at the rail- 
road, and in a few years it will be worth 
twice that. Wood that we thought was 
hardly worth the cutting down in Michi- 
gan a few years back Is now bringing $18 
a thousand fo«t. 

"The settlers are making little improve- 
ments on their places right along. My 
latest idea is a trout pond. I placed a 
dam across a little creek and now have a 
pond about thirty rods long by seventy- 
five feet wide. It Is eighty feet deep in 
some places. It is well itMocked with little 
brook trout. I am now planning on an- 
other pond of about, the same size, to be 
placed farther up the stream." 

• • • 

"When I was in the insurance busines.s, 
nearly thirty years ago, in the East, there 
was no such thing as a rating l>oard. or 
a fire map, as we have now, and each 
agent required certain qualifications to 
entiftle him to an agency for any com- 
pany, and in addition he had to be an ex- 
pert, to a certain extent, with a large 
share of what is calle<i common sense," 
said W. B. Ground of Minneapolis, at the 
I^enox. 

"As competition l)ecame more keen the 
appointment of agents whose personality 
or ownership controlled busilness regard- 
It-.ss of their qualifications for the work 
Ijecame more and more prevalent. Then 
followed the adoption of tariffs, more or 
Itss crude. I>ase4 on the limited experi- 
tnce of the companies in the field. From 
these was developed the present system 
of ironclad rules and agreement.a. with 
more amplified and technical tariffs and 
schedules, and it is this condition that 
has led to the gros.sest kind of Inequali- 
ties in the matter of rating. 

"Often rates are fixed at certain times 
to suit certain conditions, and through 
the ignorance or inattention of solicitors 
or other agents these rates are allowed 
,to endure through Kweeping changes of 
occui>ancy and internal and external haz- 
ards, until the changed conditions are 
accidentally discovered, perhap.s, .and the 
abuse is corrected. Then it is that It 
will frequently occur that the ro>urvey, 
even after beneficial improvements have 
been maJde, discovers increa.ses of hazard 
which did not exist when the previous 
survey was made. As a result, the rate 
is raised, and then the angry owner of 
the property seeks redress from .some 
other company or agent, only to find that 
he can do no better there. Cursing com- 
binations, he makes the best terms he can, 

ajid lets it go at that." 

• • • 

At the Lenox: H. E. Marlon. Butta, 
Mont.; J. E. Manson, Chippewa Falls, 
Wis.; B. S. Growl. Grand Rapids. Mich.; 
Howard Otts. Aitkin, Minn.; F. E. Evans 
and wife. Gretchen Rothfur, Foxboro. 
Wis.; Mrs. George Mumford, Two Har- 
bors; F. E. McDougal. Michigan; D. C. 
Deirley. Chicago; C. Lewiston, Madison; 
Miss Auralia Vaiiderbloom, Minneapolis; 
Oscar Christoferson. Hutchinson, Minn.; 
G. W. Salisbury, Bamuni, Minn.; Miss 
Hilda Hackonsack, Bloomer. Wis.; A. 
Peeler. Spooner. Wis.; G. C. Adams. Min- 
neapolis; C. B. Poynt<^r, Richland Center, 
Minn. , G. M. Norcondy, Minneapolis. 
a • • 

At the McKay: L. L. Kutley, B\'eleth; 
A G. Hoode. Blwabik; Mrs. L. R. Sims 
and childi-en, Ely; Mrs. N. Mills, New 
Rjchniond, Miss L. Maud Flott, Hamil- 
ton, Ont.; H. B. Shey, St. Paul; Mrs. 
F. S. Dane. Biwabik; G. Culle. Mexico; 
J C. Muuson, Detroit; Mrs. H. F. Par- 
shall. St. Cloud; J. H. Beatty and wife. 
St Cloud; Grace E. Irvin, Fannie E. 
Brayton, Ely. J. M. Scott, Milwaukee; 
F McPhee. Deerwood; O. E:. Green, C. 
W. Gloyeet, Waterworth, Minn.; S. B. 
Snively. Wlndom. Minn.; Fred. Bendin- 
ger. Fort Sheridan, Ind. . T. S. Silllman. 
riibbir.g; Alex. Smart, Gun Flint, Minn.; 
J. Llndberg. Knife River, D. B. HoJgren, 
Hay ward. Wis.; F. O. Millard, Willow 
River; H. Wilken. Crookston. 

• • • 

At the Spalding: Mrs. A. B. Warren, 
Hibbing; H. S. Clark, Cleveland; P. F. 
Lyons, Providence, R. I.; A. W. Johnston 
and wife. New York; H. Pearham, 
Staples; W. S. Wertz, Sidney. Ohio; W. 
G Vann. Wadena*. Miss Lydia Wallace. 
Miss Helen Wallace. R. B. Wallace, J. L. 
Wallace. Cleveland; J. S. Mitchell. T. O. 
Williams. Minneapois; A. Rohm, Eveleth; 
F. W Ruskauff, Pittsburg; H. Walter. 
Downsville, Wis.; M. C. O'Donnell and 
wife. Minneapolis;" S. P. Wiley, Califor- 
nia; W. O. Chamberlain. Cecil C. Hanson. 
Minneapolis; B. O. Seymour. Grand 
Forks; J. Collins and wife. O. W. Som- 
niervllle and wife. Mitineapolis; S. T. 
Harris. Houghton; O. Postal, Moorhead. 

• • • 

At the St. Louis: F. L. Berry. St. 
Paul: R. A. Hunt, Pine City; T. H. Ir- 
vin, Hibbing; M. A. Murphy. Virginia; 
W J. Cowan, HlbMng; J. W. Gainey, 
Dayton. O.; C. W. McGerral. Carlisle. Pa.; 
J. J. Hennen, St. Paul; J. N. Day. I>etroit; 
B Hawler. Ontonagon, Mich.; Mrs. B. M. 
Barrett. St. Cloud;' J M. Elliott and wife. 
Two Harbors; Mr. and Mrs. J. B. 
McCullough, Knife River; F. M. 
\herns, Virginia; A. A. Hunter, Indian- 
apolis; E. O'Neill. Stillwater; E. Olson, 
Port Wing. Wis.; F. F. Seaman, Deer 
River: Frank ShorJB, Willow River; F. H. 
Ames. Fort Wajnje. ^Ind.; J. R. Ward. 
Indianapolis; Ella Willis. Traverse City, 
Mich. 





OOl»O<H0H5Oi>aOl«KHWH«HWHXH«H»O«HX^ 



Some of these bright days it will pay 
you to take a trip out into the woods 
and witness the richness of nature's pro- ^ 
ductiveness at this s^jason. This is the I 
season of 'the brightest, richest and most ] 
beautiful flowers, and there are hosts of 
them in the woods that will open your 
eyes when you will look them up for the 
first time. Even in the swamps, which 
seem unlikely places, there are wonders. 
Fcr instance, there is the swamp laurel— 
tlie kalmla— with its strange, wax-like 
petals and its rich t>eauty with something 
of the w^lerd In its dead luster. Along- 
side it is the pitcher-plant, which has to 
get its nltrogan from animal life, and is 
therefore equipped with an ingenious trap 
for Insects. In the swamp, or in the 
damp shade of the wvjods, is the mocoa- 
sm-Hower. which belongs to the orchid 
family and possesses a bizarre beauty 
thait is all its own. The richest fiowers of 
the season are blossoming now, and you 
should not miss seeing them. 

The weather was a little unsettled last 
night and this morning. It rained during 
the night, wakeful ones reported, and 
this morning, though it was warm and 
pleasant, It was still cloudy and the 
sun shone only through clouds that 
threatened more rain. Early, there was 
scarcely any wind at all, and later, when 
it sprung up It seemed umdecided about 
what direction It was going to blow 
from, though It settled Into the north- 
west after a time, bringing feajs that it 
would be drawn later into the northeast. 

It will not go there, according to the 
weaither man: It will be fair tonight and 
Thursday, though cooler tonight, and the 
winds will be "fresh to brisk" and from 
wetsterly and northerly quarters. In Wis- 
consin's northern parts, the predictions 
are for light frosts tonight. 

Showers fell yesterday or last night In 
most di-^iricts east of the Rockies. It is 
cooler In the lake country and the North- 
west, with temperatures close to freezing 
near Pembina and Devils Lake. N. .D. 
The barometer is lowest over Arizona and 
the lake region. 

Following were the highest temperatures 
reported during the twenty-four haurs 
ending at 8 o'clock this morning, as re- 
ported by the weather bureau: 

Abilene 88 j Miles City 66 

Atlanta 92 i Milwaukee 'b 

Battleford Wi Minnedosa oa 

Bismarck 78 i Modena m 

Boston 56 I Montgomery 9^ 

Buffalo 80 1 Moorhead <b 




Calgary GO i New Orleans 

Charleston 84 New York .... 

Chicago 68 Norfolk 

Cincinnati 88 Northfleld . . . . 

Davenport 80 , North Platte . 

Denver 82. j Oklahoma 



••♦Company K started off in high 
spirits on Tuesday evening for the 
annual encampment of the Second 
regiment, M. N. G.. at Faribault. They 
made a handsome appearance in their 
new uniforms, And with the flag pre- 
sented by the young ladies of Duluth. 
received very favorable conunenta from 
all who saw them. 



••*At the meeting of the village coun- 
cil, Tuesday evening, the engineer sub- 
mitted estimate of gradign Lake ave- 
nue, below Superior street — $8,327. The 
plans will raise the roadway, on an 
average, eight feet above the water 
line, thus giving the required depth 
for the contemplated sewer. The bond 
of Village Treasurer Eyster of $50,000 
was approved, and his salary fixed at 
$500 per year, instead of a percentage, 
as In the past. It was decided to grade 
Third street, Rice's Point, with saw- 
dust, in preference to anything poorer 
than gravel. 



***Mrs. Dowse has be«n seriously ill 
for the past week, her sickness com- 
mencing with an attack of quinsy. It 
is thought now that she is out of dan- 
ger. 



•••Mrs. James Hunter and Miss Mar- 
kell secured the band of the United 
Empire, Tuesday evening, and invited 



MINNESOTA OPINIONS 



their friends to a dance at the Vine- 
yard rink. 



••♦Mrs. W. A. Sussemilch left on 
Tuesday for Rockford, 111., to visit her 
mother, who is sick. 

•••Another accident occurred at 
Rice's Point Sunday evening, making 
the second one of the kind within three 
days. John Plumbly, a carpenter em- 
ployed In Elevator E, was run over by 
the cars and killed almost instantly. 
He was about 45 years old and un- 
married. 



•••Miss Ensign returned early In the 
week from a visit of several weeks 
with friends at Minneapolis and SL 
Paul. 



•••Nell McLachlan, Jr., advertises 
for sale one-half of block 92, Endlon 
division, for $2,000. 



••♦In the cargo of the Japan as she 
cleared Thursday were two carloads 
of flour, manufactured at the Lake 
Superior Roller mill, the first ship- 
ment from that mill by lake. 



St. Cloud Journal Press: Hoch. the 
man of many wives, now proposes to 
write a book. Hang him quick. 



Detroit 



8-2 I Omaha 78 



Dodge City 82 

Duluth 74 

EMmonton 66 

El Paso 94 

Escanaha 72 

Galveston 88 

Gr^en Bay 72 

Havre 58 



Phoenix 102 

Pittsburg 86 

Port Arthur 72 

Portland SO 

Prince Albert — 66 

Qu'Appelle 68 

Rapid City 76 

St. Louis 82 



Helena'.;!; 56 St. Paul 76 

~~ San Francisco ... 58 

Santa Fe 58 

Sault Ste. Marie.. 70 

Shreveport 90 

Spokane 80 

Swift Current — 62 



Houghton 72 

Huron 80 

Jacksonville ....'. 86 
Kan.sas City .... 74 

Knoxville 92 

LaCrosse 78 



Uttle Rock 88 I Wa.shington /h 

Los Angeles 78 i Wil liston ^ 

Marquette 64 | Winnemucca 88 

Medicine Hat .... 62 | Winnipeg ........ 6^ 

United States Department of Agricul- 
ture. Weather Bureau. Duluth. June 21.— 
Forecast for twenty-four hours ending at 
7pm Thursday: Duluth. Superior and 
vicinity— Fair tonight and Thursday; cool- 
er tonight; fresh to brisk westerly and 
northerly winds. 

H. W. RICHARDSON. 

Local Forecaster. 



Chicago, June 21.— Forecasts until 7 p. 
m. Thursday: Wisconsin— Generally fair 
tonight and Thursday; cooler tonight. 
with probably light frost in northern por- 
tions; cooler In east portion Thursday. 

Minnesota— Generally fair tonight and 
Thursday; cooler in east portion to- 
nixbt. 

The Dakotas— Generally fair tonight and 
Thursday; warmer Thursday. 

Upper Lake-s— Brisk northerly winds to- 
night and Thursday; probably showers to- 
night; Thursday partly cloudy. 

When "Teddy" Was a Coward. 

The following anecdote Is frequently re- 
lated at Groton. Mass., where President 
Roosevelt prepared tor Harvard. 

When a boy the president was like the 
average American youtli, somewhat Unud 
about appearing before an audience to 
"speak a piece." However, the time eame 
when his teacher insisted tliat he should 
take part in the closing exercises. He 
cho.se for his recitation tliat good old 
standby of the American schoolboy, 
"Marco Bozarris," which begins: 
At midnight in his guarded tent. 

The Turk lay dreaming of the hour 
When Greece, her knees in suppliance bent. 

Should tremble at his power. 

As his turn came the future president 
stepped bravely forth and began: 
At midnight in his guarded tent. 

The Turk Lay dreaming of the hour 
When Greece, her knees 

Here his memory failed, but he promptly 
commenced where he left off; 

Greece, her knees 

Still memory failed to respond. Again 
he started: 

Greece, her knees 

It was no use. He had forgotten the re- 
mainder of the verse, but strenuously 
tried again: 

Greece, her knees 

Silence. 

"Grease her knees once more, Theodore, 
and see If she won't go." kindly said his 
teacher. 

Tlie Virtuous Eklitor. 

Detroit News: An editor landed in 
South Dakota twenty years ago with fif- 
teen cents in his pocket. 

He was poor but honest. So were 

his parents before him. 

He Immediately started a country 
weekly, attended strictly to business, 
pleased everybody, went to church regu- 
larly, never drank, smoked, chewed, 
swore, stole, lied or beat his creditors. 

This last fact was due to the circum- 
stance that he had no creditors. No- 
body would trust him. 

Today that editor Is worth $100,000 and 
Is living in retiremsnt at ease. His old 
age Is green. 

His accumulation is owing partly to his 
frugality and many virtues, and partly 
to other causes. 

An uncle died and left him $99,998.75. 
The rest of his fortune he made and 
saved himself while growing up'with the 
country. 

Go thou and do likewise! 



The Liesson of tlic River. 

L 

Here you are, a-slghin', when the world 

is half a song; 
The river turns tlie mlU-wheel, but it's 

slagin' all day long! 
You never hear It growlln' when the 

rain's a-comin' down. 
Or sighin' out its sorrow past the meadow 

an' the town. 

U. 

Here you are. a-mumblln' of the sorrow- 
fullest words. 

When the wind laughs In the blossoms 
round the breasts of singtn' birds! 

Moanin' In the winter over memories 
of May, 

When the halleluia season it is with you 
every day! 

HL 

Get out in the sunshine— see the Miles of 

the light; 
Tell the world "Good mornln'." an' be 

thankful for tfee night; 
An' quit a-countin' all the clouds on 

Jordan's stormy banlis. 
While Love's banners are a-wavin' o'er 

the halleluia ranks! 
—FRANK L. STANTON in AUanta Con- 
stitution. , 

^b Said It, Too. 

In a recnt article on political conditions 
In England, Justin McCarthy quotes the 
expression. "By the skin of his teeth," 
and parenthetically apologizes for using 
what he calls "such a vulgar expression." 
Humorous writers are enjoying a laugh 
at Mr. McCarthy's expense, calling his 
attention to the nineteenth chapter of 
Job, twentieth verse, where he may find 
the words: "I am escaped with the sltln 
of my teeth." 



Mankato Free Press: Food experts 
estimate that at least 30 per cent of the 
food and drink consumed in Minnesota is 
adulterated, according to the standards 
prescribed in the statutes. 

Deer River News: It's all 40-rod whisky, 
if the breath is taken as a guage of 
test. 



Mankato Free Press: A representative 
of the railroad interests made the sage 
remark that the rate question touches 
everybody. Why, certainly, the rail- 
roads generally do the "touching." 



St. Peter Free Press: Our esteemed 
namesake, the Mankato Free Press, in 
speaking of the need of harmony in the 
next state campaign, advises that all Re- 
publicans be invited to occupy places on 
the harmony bench without any regard to 
the differences of the piist, as the only 
course that will lead to success. Correct, 
sonny. But that doesn't necessarily mean 
that the bolters of 1904 shall dictate the 
nomination of 1906. 



Walker Pioneer: The resources of the 
pulp trust have been severely taxed by the 
large fleets and squadrons which the 
Russian admiralty are building on paper. 



Clarissa Independent: It would be well 
if Luther Burbank would turn his atten- 
tion from creating breeds of thornless 
blackberry buslies and try and produce a 
breed of graftless politicians. 



Hinckley Enterprise: Our contempor- 
aries who are making so liberal a use of 
plate matter had better read the stuff If 
they do not care to aid the railroad 
bureau of education. 



International Falls Press: There seems 
to be a great many Republican newspa- 
pers In the state preaching harmony and 
carrying a club. 



Northome Record: Census rumors go 
to show a tremendous and unheard of 
increase of population In Northern Min- 
nesota, although it is reported ttiere is 
an actual decrease in the southern por- 
tion of the state. While the decrease 
there is undoubtedly temporary, the in- 
crease in the nortiiem paht is surely 
I>ermanent. 



Rush City Post: That sham battle 
business down at Fortress Monroe is as 
silly as it Is expensive. It Is like men 
making mud calces to learn the art of 
farming. There is no "funny business" In 
war. and It is Impossible to learn the art 
of war by fighting sham b^tles. It is a 
safe bet that the officers who plan such 
things part their hair In the middle and 
wear masculine corsets. 



SMILING POINTERS. 



Chicago Tribune: Mrs. Lapsllng was 
showing her latest photograph. 

"It's got my best expression, I think," 
she said. "Tlie artiat took It at what they 
call the exact physiological moment." 

Cleveland Leader: "Failed, did heT" 
"Yes. Liabilities were half a million." 
"G'iodness! What are his as.sets?" 
"Not a cent." 

"And yet you denied that he possessed 
true financial genius!" 



Philadelphia Ledger: "Don't be dis- 
couraged. She may learn to love you, 
and when she does she won't have to 
say so; she'll tell you with her eyes." 

"Yes, but her 'noes' repeatedly tell me 
that she doesn't." 



Cleveland Leader: "W>wnan," said the 
very young man. oracularly, "is a snare 
and a delusion!" 

"Which may account for the fact," 
breathed the girl meaningly. "why men 
are so prone to hug their delusions." 

Chicago Tribune: Her (in grand stand) 
—Why does the man that throws the ball 
make all those queer motions with his 
arm before he lets It go? 
" Him— He's got Tt> do something to Jus- 
tify the salary they pay him. It keeps 
the attention of the crowd centered on 
him a little longer. 

Tlirow Out Yonr Sunslilne! 

Success: What a satisfaction it is to 
go through life radiating sunshine and 
hope instead of despair, encouragement 
Instead of discouragement, and to feel 
conscious that even the newsboy or the 
bootblack, the car conductor, the office 
bov or anybody else with whom one 
comes in contact. geUs a Uttle daqh of 
sunshine. It costs nothing when you buy 
a paper of a boy, or get your shoes 
shined, or pass into an elevator, or give 
your fare to a conductor, to give a smilo 
wfth it, to make people feel that you have 
a warm heart and good will. Such salu- 
tations will mean more to us than many 
of the so-called great things. It Is the 
small change of life. Give it out freely. 
The more you give the richer you will 
grow. 

Unwise Self-Study. 

Pittsburg Gazette; People who wish to 
be well should not be always thinking 
about their health or devoting too much 
attention to the possible dangers which 
may menace It. This, in substance, is 
the conclusion drawn by the author of a 
recent book on hygienic affairs, and it 
seems to stand on a sound and rational 
basis. 

More than one authority has expressed 
doubt as to whether the modern fad of 
dwelling so frequently on the health and 
functions of the physical system was not 
doing more harm than good. There are, 
of course, certain simple and fundamental 
principles of hygiene which every Intelli- 
gent person ought to know and to follow. 
But, outside of this, it Is a question If 
many per.sons, especially those of a ner- 
vous temperament, might not profitably 
drop the study of themselves, materially 
speaking, remembering that the normal 
body is a machine, containing recupera- 
tive forces which will work wonders if 
they are not impeded by continual worry 
and the excessive use of drugs. 

The time is close at ban4 when thou- 
sands of people from all the large cities 
will swarm Into the country to spend the 
summer. Many of thes^, will carry with 
them some ailment of a more or h 



•••The News was awarded, on Tues- 
day evening, the Job of printing In 
book form the village charter and 
ordinances, the price of which, for 200 
copies, will amount to $295. 



trifling sort, which has troubled them 
during the winter, and regarding which 
they nave perhaps consulted more than 
one work on the art of getting and keep- 
ing well. In such insiances about the 
most sensible thing to do would be to 
leave the books at home, cut loose as far 
as possible from the perniclouse habit of 
physical self-analysis, and simply resolve 
to get the utmost out of tiie sunshine and 
fresli air, combined with sucli outdoor 
sports and games as they may find en- 
joyable and helpful. 

On Onion Eating. 

Osborne, Kas., Farmer: When you see 
a man eating onions cm Sunday make up 
your mind to one of three things: He 
IS either an ou'tca.st from society, married 
and not aitrald of his wife or ha has an 
immortal cinch on the lover of the (Iri 
he is going \o see In the evening. 

Tlie Country Weekly. 

When j-ou get the weekly Journal, 

Put>llshed ai your Eastern home. 
Doesn't it make you homesick. 

Though far away you roam 
To read of childhood's places. 

Or scenes, remembered well. 
And learn the village gossip. 

Of which the paper tells? 

Nellie Bojd is married 

To Jasper Jenkins son; 
Ed Clyde, from Dry Creek, is in town; 

New stage to Farmlngton. 
Silas Brown sold his place; 

To Idaho moved away. 
Tlianks to Mrs. Thaitcher 

For liandsome, large bouquet. 

Hon. Hiram Thresher 

Is elected councilman; 
Timotliy Cash, of Natiuiial bank. 

Has lx>ught a gay new span. 
Ell Dobbs can hobble round. 

But looks a little lean. 
School house needs a coat of palnt$ 

Fields are nice and green. 

Mattle Jones left Friday 

To visit at Kokomo; 
Frazer children have the croup; 

Collections rather slow. 
Baselxill uniforms have arrived; 

Pete Foisom bought a pump; 
Andy Morgan died last week; 

Corn has took a slump. 

Attorney Lloyd Is Indisposed; 

Wood Is rather high; 
Grape creek bridge completed, 

Reservoir nearly dry. 
Farmers busy plowing. 

Weather fine and grand; 
Concert Thursday evening 

By Silver Cornet band. 

Stork visited Bid Emery's house; 

Baled hay is in demand: 
Fire drill, 8 o'clock tonight; 

Bill Durkin cut his hand. 
No service Sunday at M. E. church. 

Pastor called away; 
For visiting cards, call on us; 

Buy flour of Todd and Day. 

When you get the weekly journal. 

Published at your Eastern home. 
Doesn't lit make you homesick. 

Though far away you roam? 
To read of childhood places, 

Or scenes remembered well. 
And learn the village gossip. 

Of which the paper tells? 

—Seattle Posi-lntelllgencer. 



It WiU Be. 

Anac(Mida Standard: If Japan ina\ata 
upon an Indemnity of $1.000,0i)0,000, Rus- 
sia will feel constrained to remark that 
peace al.:iO is hell. 

A Sure .Symptom. 

Milwaukee Sentinel: Beaks-Did Wll- 
kins get Intoxicated at the banquet the 
other nisht? 

Peaks— No, not exactly Intoxicated; but 
he got a pretty good start. 

Beaks— How bad? 

Peaks— Well, after the last course he 
wanted to organize a quartet and sing 
"My Bonnie Lies Over the Ocean." 

Reflections of a Bachelor. 

New York Press: The age for 
being no fool like an old fool Is aulwaya 
one year ahead of where you are. 

It is simply amazing what long runs of 
luck some men can have to remain bach- 
elors. 

There's something terribly generous 
about the way a man can spend some 
other fellow's money for him. 

A woman considers she is perfectly 
dressed for summer when she appears to 
iiave on even less than she has. 

If she can't find any other reason for 
doing it a girl will marry a man to make 
some other girl mad aixjut it. 

No Rest for the Wicked. 

Brooklyn Eagle: Trains arc now being 
fitted with wireless telegraph machines. 
So are .'♦hips. So are automobiles. So 
are pedestraJns. Great Scott! Is there 
to be no hiding place left to quiet folks 
when they go off on a vacation? 

"They Have Uio Money." 

Pittsburg Dispatch: Those Illinois asid 
Nebraska farmers who threaten to go 
after the beef combination